(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Children's Library | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "Lowell High School Annual"

'■ 1' . 















L 






J. . "-K 



■"( 



.1 .(.•'' 



•t t-. 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2012 with funding from 

Boston Library Consortium IVIember Libraries 



http://archive.org/details/lowellhighschool1926lowe 



The 
LOWELL HIGH SCHOOL 

Annual 




PUBLISHED BY 

The SENIOR CLASS 

OF LOWELL HIGH SCHOOL 



1926 



Volume I 




FOREWORD 



-^ 




HAT a joy it has been 
to chronicle in this book 
the wonderful achieve- 
ments of a glorious year 
in the history of Lowell High School ! 

Our task has been made more pleasant 
in that this first official year book has 
appeared in the year marking the one 
hundreth anniversary of the founding 
of the city to which we owe so much. 

We have writtten not for the present 
but rather for the future, when we shall 
turn these pages and conjure up a thous- 
and memories of those wonderful days 

gone forever. 

— THE BOARD. 



.iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^^ 



Dedication 



% 



To one who has never been too busily occupied to 

render personal assistance ; to one who has 

tirelessly labored for the interests of 

the School ; to a true friend 

and adviser, 

HENRY HALE HARRIS 

this first volume of Lowell High ScJiool Annual 
is afiectionately dedicated. 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^^ 




I 






HENRY HALE HARRIS 



il"lll>lllllllllll!llllllllllllllllll>lllllllllllllllliiil'i:!l!l!lll!lll!l!llllllllllllllllli gg 




LOWELL HIGH SCHOOL 



lllli!!!ll|lllll!llilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll!llllllllllll|{||||llllllllllllt^ 



<illlll 





•!il!llli:illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllli 





ELMER G. BRENNON 



ALBERT D. MACK 










i *' 






FREDERICK R. WOODWARD 



HENRY H. HARRIS 



JAMES F. CONWAY 




MORTON A. STURTEVANT 




JOSEPH G. PYNE 



% 



FACULTY ADMINISTRATION GROUP 



HENRY H. HARRIS : : : 
FREDERICK R. WOODWARD 
JAMES F. CONWAY : 
ELMER G. BRENNON 
ALBERT D. MACK : : 
MORTON A. STURTEVANT 
JOSEPH G. PYNE : 
ORTON E. BEACH : 
JENNIE L. ALLEN 
ALICE H. BACHELLER 
*ADELAIDE BAKER : 
GRACE L. BARRETT : 
FREDERICK O. BLUNT 
RUTH J. BOULGER 
BLANCHE V. BOYLE 
EMMA L. BRADLEY 
WILLIAM J. BROWN 
C. FRED CAMPBELL 
MARIETTA CASSIDY 
HELEN E. M. CHOATE 
JAMES F. CLINTON : 
ALICE L. CLUIN : : 
MARTIN E. CONNORS 
ELIZABETH CONWAY 
EDWARD E. COFINELL 
AGNES M. DALTON : 
JOSEPH M. DONOGHUE 
EUGENE DONOVAN : 
GRACE D. DONOVAN 
WILLIAM A. DONOVAN 
MARY A. DOWD : : 
SUSIE C. DRISCOLL : 
JOSEPPIINE S. DUNLAVY 
ALMANZOR L. DUPUIS : 
RUTH L. EATON : : : 



Headmaster : Administi-ation 

Senior Master; Head of Mathematics Department 
Sub-Master: Cliemistry; Director of Athletics 
Junior Master: Mathematics 
.lunior Master: Accounting- 
Junior Sub-Master; Head of Englisli Department 
Junior Sub-Master; Greek; English 

Head of Employment Bureau; Secretarial Training; Stenography 
Physics 

American History; English 
Head of French Department 
Arithmetic: Junior Business Training 
Music 

Spanish; Music 
Foods 

Head of French Department 
Assistant Athletic Coach; Teacher 
Manual Training- 
Head of Latin Department 
Geometry: College Mathematics 
EngliKh 
Latin 
English 
Arithmetic 
Spanish 
Clothing- 
Economics: Accounting- 
Geometry; Algebra 
English ; Modern History 
Accounting: Merchandising 
Clothing- 

Head of Home Economics Department 
American History 
French 
Office; Commercial Law 



* Resigned. 



Illlllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll^ 



MARY A. BGAN : : : 
ETHEL M. EVERETT : 
BERTHA W. FERGUSON 
CHARLES D. FOLEY 
FLORENCE H. FOOTE 
ANNA GARDNER : : 
JOHN J. GARDNER : 
EMRIE E. GELINEAU 
JOHN J. GIBLIN : : 
JOHN H. GILLICK : 
GRACE M. GOODHUE 
KENNETH N. GOWARD 
PETER J. GULESIAN : 
ETHEL C. HALE : : : 
LORETTA A. HANNAFIN 
MARY E. HARRIGAN 
HELEN HEALEY : 
E. IRENE HOGAN 
MARY E. HORNBY 
BESSIE E. HUNTOON 
ELIZABETH IRISH : 
MARY C. JOYCE : : 
CHRISTINE M. KANE 
MARY H. KILLPARTRICK 
MAJOR COLBY T. KITTREDGE 
HELEN M. LAMBERT : 
BAWITA LAWLER : : 
GENIEVE E. LAWRENCE 
FRANCES R. H. LEGGAT 
JAMES P. LISTON : : 
ANNABELLE C. LOWNEY 
ARTHUR T. LYNCH 
ANNA L. MAGUIRE 
AGNES W. MAHER 
ANNA L. MAHONEY 
EDWIN S. MARKHAM 
MARY L. MARTIN : 
FRANCES LT. MASTERSON 
JOSEPH A. McAVINNUE 
ELIZABETH G. McCARTY 



Stenography ; Typewriting 

Ancient History; Algebra 

Accounting 

Latin; Ancient History 

Modern History 

French; Civics; English 

Geometry; Business Mathematics 

Manual Training 

Band Instructor 

Geometry 

Ancient History; Greek and Roman History 

Geology; Astronomy; General Science; Physics 

Manual Training 

American History; Botany; Physiology 

Junior Business Training; Business Mathematics; Commercial Law 

Latin; American History 

Study Hall 

Hygiene; Office 

Roman History; Medieval History; Modern History 

French 

English; Geometry 

Oral Expression 

English 

American History: Commercial Geography 

Military Instructor 

Chemistry 

Physical Education 

Algebra; Botany; English 

Physical Education 

Athletic Coach 

Stenography 

Physical Education 

Oral Expression 

English 

Amei'ican Histoi-y; English; Commercial Geography 

English 

Latin; English 

German ; English 

Algebra 

English; Stenography 



lllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 



llllll!lllli|!!lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll!lllllllllllllllllll!llllllllllllll^^ 



^ 



HENRY E. McGOWAN : 
DONALD R. McINTYRE : 
LORETTO A. McMANMON 
GLADYS W. MEVIS 
RTTTH E. MONAHAN 
H. ESTELLE MOORS 
HELEN K. MULCAHY 
RUTH B. MUNSON : 
ELIZABETH H. MURPHY 
FRANCIS T. O'BRIEN 
^VILLIAM J. O'BRIEN 
FLORA A. OWEN : 
ESTHER A. OWENS 
DANA PALMER : 
NATHAN PULSIFER 
THOMAS F. PYNE : 
JULIA J. RAFTER 
CARMEN C. REDIKER 
*MARY H. REGAN 
ANNE V. REYNOLDS 
MARY RILEY : : 
JAMES P. ROANE : 
LILLA R. ROBBINS 
ANNA M. RYAN : 
MARION M. RYAN : 
HILDEGARDE L. ST. ONGE 
IDA M. SAMUELS : 
RUTH L. SAWYER 
CHARLES E. SEEDE 
MILLIE A. SEVERANCE 
JAMES A. SHANLEY : 
JOAN C. SHANLEY : 
MARGARET V. SPEAR 
MARY G. STEVENS 
ALICE O. STICKNEY 
MARY E. TOBIN : 
HELEN G. WALKER 
SUSIE L. D. WATSON 
HELEN M. WHITCOMB 



Physics; Algebra 
Physical Director 
English ; American History 
Spanish 
English: Office 
English; American History 
Typewriting; Commercial Geography 
Art 

French 
English 

Algebra ; Arithmetic ; Civics 
Typewriting 
Latin ; French 
Spanish; American History 
Medical Director 
Latin; Greek 

English; Commercial Geography 
Commercial Law; Retail Selling; Merchandising 
Foods 

General Science; Physiology 
French 
Athletics 
Art 

English 

Physical Education ; Music 
French 
Stenography 
Librarian 
Manual Training- 
General Science; News and Short Story "Writing; English 
Accounting 

Typewriting; Office Appliance 
French 
English 

Astronomy: Geology; English 
Student Adviser 
Hygiene; Arithmetic 

Head of American History Department 
English : Civics 



lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll» 




SNAPSHOTS 




Illilllllll'lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllly^ 







' 




s 


^ 






i 


lb 


^ 














MR. FREDERICK WOODWARD 
CORA ALLARD 



SENIOR OFFICERS 

ARTHUR McMANMON 
THOMAS J. SMITH 



AUSTIN B. BROSNAN 
ALICE KILMARTIN 



lillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllliy^ 



CLASS HISTORY 

In the Fall of 1922 there entered into the Lowell High School a 
class destined to be the greatest in the history of the school. 

The Class of 1926 even during its first year proved to be of great 
benefit in aiding Lowell High School in its many activities. Especially 
noticeable were the services which Jack Ryan rendered the football 
team. 

During its sophomore year the Class of 1926 decided to branch 
into other activities of Lowell High School. In doing this, the class 
produced the first class debating team within recent years. This team 
remained undefeated during its career. The high standards maintained 
by these forensic artists were upheld in athletics by their classmates. 

The junior year of this class is indeed a landmark in the history 
of Lowell High School. It was during this year that the class decided 
to publish a year book! The reader is the only one to judge the success 
of this achievement. Also, the Class of 1926 organized during this year. 
This was the first time a class of the Lowell High School organized be- 
fore its graduation J^ear. During this year the class was also very well 
represented in athletics and other activities of the school. 

The achievements of this remarkable class have been brought to 
a fitting climax during the past year. Our football team has met with 
greater success than ever. The track team has excelled the high 
standard set by its predecessors. Without a doubt the basketball team 
has had its most successful year. At the time of this book going to press 
the success of the baseball team still remains to be seen. It has been 
during our senior year that the tennis team has been organized. The 
Student Council has been successfully organized during the past year. 
The various clubs and societies have never before conducted their re- 
spective activities on such a large scale as they have this year. Lack of 
space prohibits us from enumerating the many detailed accomplish- 
ments of this class. 

We feel justified in stating, however, that the cap and climax of 
all our achievements rests in the following facts: That the Class of 
1926 successfully started under-graduate class organization, that mem- 
bers of the Class of 1926 were instrumental in organizing the fii'st 
successful student council in the school, and that the Class of 1926 is 
the first class to publish an official year book. 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiy^^ iiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 




MILDRED ALEXANDER 

"Millie" came to Lowell High from Howe High School, 
Billerica. She was actively enrolled in both the Glee and 
Science Clubs. "Millie" plans to train for a nurse's position. 



CORA IDA ALLARD 

Cora is a graduate of St. Louis' School. She was a Star 
Scholar for three years, received Honorable Mention in United 
States History, was secretary of the graduating class, was a 
captain in the Girls' Battalion, and Literary Editor for the 
"Review." She intends to enter Lowell Normal School next year. 





EDWARD JOSEPH ALLARD 



JESSICA ALLEN 

"Jeca" came from the Charles W. Morey Junior High. 
"Jack" was a captain in the Girls' Battalion, Photographic Ed- 
itor for the Year Book, had a part in "Merton of the Movies," 
and was on the Senior Day Committee. She is going to the 
Denishawn School of Dancing. 





JAMES JACOB ANSARA 
"Jim" came to Lowell High after attending the Bartlett 
Junior High School. He plans to attend Dartmouth College, 
with the idea of entering Harvard Law afterward. 



Il!:;i 



FLORENCE ELIZABETH ATWOOD 

"Betty" dropped in on us one day from Nashua High and 
decided that she would like to stay here. After graduating, 
she intends to enter Wheaton College. 





ALICE MARIE BAGLEY 

"Al" graduated from St. Michael's School. She was a state- 
ment clerk of the Lowell High School Savings System and secre- 
tary of the Year Book Board. She wants to be a bookkeeper and 
accountant when she leaves Lowell High. 



EILEEN BALFREY 





HERBERT ARTHUR EDWARD BAGSHAW 

"Baggy" dropped into this institution as a graduate of the 
Washington Grammar School. He intends to come back here as 
a P. G. 



MARY HELEN ELEANOR ROSS 

"El" comes from the Charles W. Morey School. She was 
a member of the Tri-Hi Club. Her future plans are not decided 
as yet, but she thinks she may become a nurse. 




Illl!!!!l>lilllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllli 




RAYMOND JOHN BANKS 



KIRK HENRY BANCROFT, Jr. 

"Turkey" is a product of the Winslow Grammar School, 
Tyngsboro. He is undecided as to his future plans. 





MARION KATHRYN BARRETT 

"Med" graduated from the Morey Junior Hi^h School. She 
was a member cf the Glee Club. Next year she intends to go to 
Normal School. 



MARY HELEN BASSETT 

"Apple" is a graduate of the Washington Grammar School. 
She was a captain in the Girls' Battalion and was a member of 
the Tri-Hi Club. She has not yet formed her future plans. 





FRANCIS JACQUES BATTLES 



Il!illllllli;]|l1!llll!l 



[Illlll!ll1llllllllllllil1llll1lll|l|lillllllllllllll1llllillll1l!llllllllll1ll1llllllllllllllll|[l!llllllllllll^ 



HARRIET STEERE BEATTIE 

"Sam" is a graduate of the Charles W. Morey School. She 
plans to enter Simmons College with the idea of studying to be 
either a nurse or a teacher. 





GLADYS MARIE BECHARD 

"Glad" came here from Notre Dame Academy. She was a 
principal in the opera "Pepita," was a member of the Glee Club, 
and was also enrolled in the Spanish Club. She will be found in 
Boston University next fall. 



MAX BENJAMIN BERGER 

"Max" graduated from the Baitlett Junior High School. He 
was a member of the Band and was also enrolled in the Spanish 
Club. Next year his address will be Tufts Dental. 








HARRY BERMAN 

Harry came from the Abraham Lincoln School. He played 
in the Band. He intends to go to the New England Conservatory 
of Music. 



ERNEST MANSON BERRY 
"Deacon" came here from the Edson Grammar School. He 
was a lieutenant in the Regiment and a member of the Varsity 
Debating Squad and the Spanish Ciub. Also he proved himself 
an artist of note. He is going to attend Suffolk Law School. 




,i;|:ii!l'i; 




RUTH HOPE BESNER 



MILDRED GERTRUDE WEBB 

"Milly" is a graduate of the Washington Grammar School. 
She was enrolled in the G. S. A., won an O. G. A. Pin and Cer- 
tificate, and was assistant manager of the Mimeograph Depart- 
ment. She is going to the Emerson School of Oratory. 





ROBERTA MURIEL BISBEE 

"Bobby"' came from the Foster School, in Tewksbury. 
intends to become a bookkeeper and accountant. 



She 



MADELINE FRANCES ALLARD 

Madelin3 graduated from the Pawtucket Grammar School. 
She was a Telegram reporter during 1924-25. Madeline intends 
to go to Normal School and become a school teacher. 





WALTER ALBERT BISHOP 

"Bee" came to Lowell High from the Washington Grammar 
School. He is going to Lowell Textile School. 



Illllllll!lll{lllllllllllllllllllllllll!llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll^ 



VIRGINIA LAURA WEEKS 





HELEN BLAKE 

"Blonde" is a graduate of the Foster Grammar School, 
Tewksbury. She wants to be a bookkeeper when she leaves 
here. 



DOROTHY ELIZABETH BLENNERHASSETT 

"Dot" came from the Charles W. Morey School. She was 
third major in the Girls' Battalion. She will go to the Bouve 
Physical Education School. 





ARTHUR WILLIAM WELLS, Jr. 



NORA FRANCES BONNETT 

"Lolly" graduated from St. Peter's School. She won an 
O. G. A. Certificate and Pin and was a member of the Spanish 
Club. She is going to continue her education at Wood's Business 
College. 




Illlilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllli:!!!^^^ 




JOSEPH MICHAEL SULLIVAN 



HENRY BOWER 





•^r» 




VERNE DWIGHT BRADISH 

"Curly" came all the way down here from the Perkinsville 
Grammar School, in Vermont. He was a first lieutenant and 
battalion adjutant in the Lowell High School Regiment and a 
member of the Hi-Y Club. He is going to Lowell Textile School. 



ARTHUR JOSEPH DANAHY 





RUTH IRENE BRENNAN 



i;iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii:iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiii^ 



VIOLA MAY BROOKS 

"Vi" is a graduate of the Washington Grammar School. 
She was leading- lady in "Merton of the Movies," was a member 
of the Glee Club and was also enrolled in the Spanish Club. 
Emerson College of Oratory is her next stop. 





AUSTIN JOSEPH BROSNAN 

"Aussy" dropped in on us after graduating from the Paw- 
tucket Grammar School. He made three "L's" in football and 
two in basketball, and is next year's captain in football. He was 
first vice-president of the Class of '26 for two years, and was en- 
rolled in both the Glee Club and Science Club. After gradu- 
ating from Lowell High, "Aussy" will take a course in Gonzaga 
in preparation to entering Notre Dame. 



ETTA ANNE BROWNSTEIN 
Etta came here from the Bartlett Junior High School. After 
graduating she is going to enter Simmons College. 





JOHN PATRICK BURKE 



JOSEPH FREDERICK BURTT 

"Red" came from the Charles W. Morey School. He was a 
Star Scholar during his first year here. He made his "L" in 
track and received numerals after performing on the Class of 
1926 Freshman Football Team and Junior Track Team. 
"Freddy," as he is sometimes called, was an ofi'icer of the Lowell 
High School Regiment and was treasurer of the Hi-Y Club. He 
is going to either Ohio State or the University of Maine. 





JOHN KENRICK BUTLER 

"Ken" is a Charles W. Morey School product. After leav- 
ing Lowell High, he is going to Andover and then to Yale Uni- 
versity. 



RUTH LENORE BYRON 

"Bunnie" is a graduate of the Varnum Grammar School. 
She will complete her commercial studies in Burdett's College. 





WILLIAM FRANCIS CAHILL 

"Gus" originated in St. Peter's School. He was a member 
of the Orchestra. He will attend Boston College for the next 
four years. 



ETHEL KATHARINE CALLAHAN 

"Cal" dropped in on us after graduating from the Varnum 
Grammar School. She was an officer in the Girls' Battalion 
and also took part in "Merton of the Movies. Next year we shall 
find Ethel enrolled in Boston University. 





JAMES EDWARD CALLAHAN 



liiiiiiiilliiiiiiililiililiiiiiiiiliiiilliiiiliiilliiilliilliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiliiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiliiio^ 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 



KENNETH ALEXANDER CAMERON 

"Casey" came from the Charles W. Morey School. He was 
a Star Scholar during his second year here. He was an officer 
in the Lowell High School Regiment and placed in the individual 
prize drill in 1924. He was also a member of the Hi-Y Club. 
"Casey" will enter M. L T. next year. 





HAZEL RUTH YOUNG 

"Bobby" is a graduate of the Morey Junior High School. 
She hopes to enter the Lowell Normal School next fall. 



FRANCES MARGUERITE CANNON 

"Frankie" is a graduate of the Charles W. Morey School. 
She was a member of the Review Staff, held the position of sec- 
retary in the Greenhalge Debating Society, was a captain in the 
Girls' Battalion, and was a member of the Glee Club. Lowell 
Normal will claim her next year. 





ELIZABETH DORIS CAREY 

"Dor" came t3 us from the Pawtucket Gramar School. She 
won the medal for excellence in United States History in her 
Junior year, was a Star Scholar for four years, was a member of 
the Science Club, and took a part in "Merton of the Movies." 
She is to enter Radcliffe next fall. 



EVELYN ESTELLE CARP 

"Ev" graduated from the Morey Junior High School, 
year she will be enrolled in Lowell Normal School. 



Next 




^^^ Iliillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Illllll Illllllllllllll! IIIJillllll Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllll I I iiiiiiiii lllllliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Illlllllllllliliilliillliiiiiiil Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 




HAROLD MARSHALL CARSON 

"Wild Bill" is a graduate of the Foster School, Tewksbury- 
He was a cheer leader in 1924, a first sergeant in the Regiment, 
and a member of the Hi-Y Club. He is going to Mt. Hermon, in 
Northfield. 



ANNA ELIZABETH CASEY 

Anna is a graduate of St. Michael's School. She was en- 
rolled in the Science and Spanish clubs. Lowell Normal is her 
goal. 





NAIFY MARION CASSIS 

"Nay" came to Lowell High all the way from the Waite 
High School, Toledo, Ohio. She received an O. G. A. Certificate 
and an Underwood Pin, was a Star Scholar and was enrolled in 
the O. G. A. and also in the Spanish Club. She hopes to be a 
stenographer some day. 



ANNA ELIZABETH CAVANAUGH 

"Ann" was once a pupil in the Bartlett Junior High School. 
She won an O. G. A. Certificate and Pin, was an officer in the 
Girls' Battalion and was a member of the Spanish Club. "Ann" 
wants to be a private secretary when she graduates. 





MARY RUTH CAVANAUGH 

Ruth is a graduate of St. Michael's School. She wants to be 
a piano teacher after she leaves this institution. 



iiiii:iii 



ALECK CHAMALLAS 





GERMAINE FLEURANGE CHENEVERT 

"Jerry" is a graduate of the Greenhalge Grammar School. 
She was second vice-president of the Lowell High School Sav- 
ings System. Some day "Jerry" hopes to be a public accountant. 



CYNTHIA FAY CARR 

"Bobbie" came to us after spending several years in the 
Charles W. Morey School. After she leaves Lowell High she 
hopes to be a dietitian. 





EUGENE WARREN CLARK 

"Gene" came here from the Bartlett Junior High School. 
He was a member of the Banjo and Mandolin Club. He wants 
to be a Manual Training teacher when he leaves here. 



JOHN THOMAS LESTER 




iiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiilliiiiliiillililliilillililiiiiiiiillllillllllllillliiillilillii^^ 




EMMA COHEN 

"Em" is a graduate of the Bartlett Junior High School 
Perry's Kindergarten School is her aim. 



RHEA DORIS COHEN 





ALBERTA LEITH COLBY 

Alberta came from the Moody Grammar School. She was 
a captain in the Girls' Battalion. Lowell Normal School will 
claim her next year. 



ESTHER RITA COMER 

"S" came here after spending several years in the Lincoln 
Grammar School. She was a Star Scholar and a member of the 
Spanish Club. Next year she intends to go to Normal School. 





WILBUR LANE WILLIAMS 

"Legs" is a product of the Bartlett Junior High School, 
has not yet decided where he will complete his education. 



He 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliii^ 



EVELYN MARY COOK 





JEREMIAH FRANKLIN COOK 

"Jerry" came to Lowell High from the Concord, N. H., High 
School. He was a member of the Hi-Y Club. He wants to enter 
M. L T. 



VERNON STANLEY COOK 

"Cookie" came here from the Varnum Grammar School. He 
was a member of the Glee Club. His future plans are indefinite. 





MILDRED LOYOLA COONEY 

Mildred is a graduate of St. Peter's School. For four years 
she was a Star Scholar. Lowell Normal School will claim her 
next year. 



GRACE CLAIRE COREY 




iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii'iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiy^ I iiiiii: 




ARLENE FRANCES WARREN 



MARGARET WARD 





GLADYS CLARA COX 

"Glad" was sent to us by the Bartlett Junior High School. 
While in Lowell High she was a member of the Glee Club. Her 
future plans are to go to Peter Bent Brigham Hospital to train 
for nursing. 



PETER PAUL CREEGAN 

"Pete" is a graduate of St. Michael's School, 
plans are as yet uncertain. 



His future 





FRANK EARL CROOKER 

"Chic" came here from the Frederick T. Greenhalge Gram- 
mar School. He is g:ing to return as a P. G., and then take up 
forestry. 



Illlllllllil!lllllll!lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllliil!il1lllllll!lllllllliyillllllllllllllllllllllll^ 



ANTHONY WILLIAM CUNHA 

"Tony" is a product of the Washington Grammar School. 
He was treasurer of the Spanish Club. "Tony" is uncertain as 
to what he will do in the future. 





LILLIAN ROSE WARD 

"Lil," or "Peanuts" dropped in on us from the Bartlett 
Junior High School. She was a prominent member of the Span- 
ish Club. She intends to go to Normal School. 



DORIS FRANCES CUNNINGHAM 

"Dot" came here from the Varnum Grammar School. She 
won an 0. G. A. Certificate, and was assistant operator in the 
Telephone Department. She wants to be a private secretary. 





RUTH CURRIER 

"Ruthie" is a graduate of the Winslow School, Tyngsboro. 
She is planning to train to be a nurse after graduation. 



CHARLOTTE ELIZABETH WARD 




iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiliiiiiiiy^ 



i>llilllllllllllll>llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll!lllll|l|lll!llllllllllllll!ll»^ 



llllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllil' 




EDWIN COLLINS DAVIS 

"Ed" last attended Epping High School, Epping, N. H. Next 
year he intends to enter the Bentley School of P^inance and 
Accounting. 



MARGARET DOLORES DELANEY 

Margaret is a graduate of St. Michael's School. She was a 
member of the Spanish Club. She will attend Lowell Normal 
next year. 





ANDRE LAWRENCE DESROSIERS 

"Albert" came to Lowell High School from St. John's Pre- 
paratory School. He was a member of the Science Club. To 
attend Harvard is his ambition. 



~^r^ 



ARTHUR FRANCIS DIETTE 

"Art" once attended the Lincoln Grammar School. He was 
a member of the Spanish Club. His ambition is to be a news- 
paper owner. 





ERNEST GERALD DIXON 



ELIZABETH LILLIAN DONAHUE 





HENRY CHARLES DONAHUE 



MARGARET THERESA DONAHUE 





JOHN ERNEST DONLON 



THOMAS MARTIN DONOGHUE 

*'Huck" originated in the Bartlett Grammar School. He 
made his "L" in football twice. He was also a Senior Class mar- 
shal. He has no future plans. 



Illl!!!!lllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll^^ 





FRANCES MATTHEW McCAFFREY 



NATHAN HAROLD MARMAR 

"Nat" is a graduate of the Abraham Lincoln School, 
has not yet made his plans for the future. 



He 





STEPHEN ANDREW MARKIEWICZ 

"Markie," "Katzie" or "Steve" came from St. Stanislaus' 
School. As yet his plans for the future are indefinite. 



CECILE MARY MARCOTE 





GRACE HELENA MANNING 

Grace is a confirmed "shark" in everything. She came 
from St. Michael's School. She was a Star Scholar for three 
years, received honorable mention in United States History, ard 
was also in the Glee Club. Her aim is Normal School. 



LUCY CATHERINE McLAUGHLIN 





EILEEN CLAIRE McMAHON 



THOMAS ARTHUR McMANMON 





GRETTA ELGISE McPHERSON 

Gretta is a graduate of the Charles W. Morey Junior High 
School. She was in the chorus of ' Pepita," and was enrolled in 
the Tri-Hi and Spanish Clubs. During the next four years she will 
attend Framingham Normal. 



WILLIAM MATHEW PEARSON 

"Bill" came from the Butler Grammar School. He was a 
member of the Chorus. He is planning to enter Lowell Textile 
School in the fall. 




Illli!!!llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll^ 





^ 






1 








ELLEN GRACE FAULCON 

"Gracie" came to Lowell High after attending the Lincoln 
Grammar School. She intends to enter the New England Con- 
servatory of Music. 



EVA FEIN 

"Adam and Eve" graduated from the Abraham Lincoln 
School. She was a member of the Glee Club. She is going to 
either the Lowell or New York Normal School. 





ETHEL FLETCHER 

"Nat" came from the Foster Grammar School, Tewksbury. 
She won an O. G. A. Pin and Certificate, was enrolled in the 
O. G. A. and G. S. A. She wants to be a private secretary. 



MARION ELIZABETH FLETCHER 

"Bubbles" is a graduate of the Moody Grammar School. 
She was on the Senior Class Motto Committee. Rogers Hall will 
claim her next year. 




.f I "* 



RALPH MAXWELL FLINT 

"Ice" is a graduate of the Bartlett Junior High School. An 
engineering school is his aim. 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiy^ 



JEANNE ESTELLE FORTIER 

"Boots" graduated from the Bartlett Junior High School. 
After graduating from here, she is going to the Lowell Normal 
School. 





MARGARET MARY FOYE 

Margaret is a graduate of St. Michael's School. She was 
a reporter on the Review Staff and captain in the Girls' Battalion. 
Next year we shall find her enrolled in Sargent's School. 



CHARLOTTE ROSALIND FREEDMAN 

"Charlie" is a graduate of the Abraham Lincoln School. 
She had a part in the play "Merton of the Movies." She is going 
to Leslie's to be a kindergarten teacher. 





CHARLES STACY FRENCH 

Charles, who answers to either "Stacy" or "Frenchy," last 
attended Loomis Institute, Windsor, Connecticut. He was an 
active member of the Science Club and was one of the Photo- 
graph Editors on the Year Book Board. Harvard will claim his 
attention in the future. 



THELMA CLARKE GALE 




JIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII^^ ^ 




HAZEL IRENE MacMASTER 

"Snooks" came from the Charles W. Morey School. She 
was secretary to Mr. Beach and Mr. Mack, and was head of the 
Stock Department. She won an O. G. A. Pin and Certificate, 
and was a member of the O. G. A. A private secretarial position 
will claim her in the future. 



ESTELLE MARY MARCHAND 





LEWIS HENRY MADDOCKS, JR. 

"Shrimp" came from the Dracut Centre School. He was a 
member of the Chorus and was a captain in the Lowell High 
School Regiment, He plans to go to work. 



RAYMOND JOSEPH MAHER 

"Shrimp" came from the Varnum Gramar School, 
plans for the future are as yet indefinite. 



His 





JOHN COSTAS MALLIAROS 

"Mally" came from the Collinsville Grammar School, 
expects to enter Tufts College next fall. 



He 



g^iliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiilliiiiiiy^ 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^^ ^ 



EDWIN IGNATIUS MOORE 

"Dinty" graduated from St. Michael's School. He was 
enrolled in the Science Club. As yet his future plans are un- 
decided. 





HAROLD JACOB LEMKIN 

"Hal" or 'Lem' graduated from the Charles W. Morey 
Junior High School. He was a member of the Chorus. His 
plans for the future are indefinite. 



MONICA HELEN SMITH 

"Mona" graduated from the Barllett Junior High School. 
She was a member of the Glee Club. She wants to be a nurse 
in St. Elizabeth's Hospital. 





ARTHUR LEON LEBLANC 

"Whitie" is a product of St. Joseph's School. After leaving 
Lowell High he will enter the Bentley School of Accounting and 
Finance. 



JOSEPH DANA LINDSLEY 

"Joe" is a graduate of the Bartlett Junior High School. 
He was a member of the Hi-Y Club. At present he has no plans 
for the future. 




iiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiilillillliiiilliillliiiliililliiiiliiiiiiiiililiiliiiiiiililiiiliiiiiliililiiillililliilliiy^ 




EVELYN BRENDA WARNER 



VIRGINIA LISLE HILTON 





PAULINE FOX VARNUM 

"Polly" is a product of the Collinsville Grammar School. 
She is going to attend Framingham Normal after leaving this 
institution. 



MARION DAISY TYLER 

"Toots" is a graduate of the Moody Junior High School. 
She was on the Ring and Pin Committee. She is to study for 
nursing. 





CHRISTOPHER EMMANUEL SOPHOS 

"Chris" came here from the Bartlett Junior High School. 
He made his "L" in Track and during the last season broke the 
Lowell High School record for the broad jump. He is to enter 
either Harvard or Princeton. 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiJiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^^ 



:|]||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||I1IIII1IIIIII!II1II 



RICHARD MARSIGNY SMITH 

"Dick" came here from the Bartlett Junior High School. 
He was a lieutenant in the Lowell High School Regiment and 
a member of the Spanish Club. He is undecided as to his future. 








VELMA MAY TRULL 

Velma is a graduate of the North School, Tewksbury, Dur- 
ing her first year here she was an Honor pupil. She was a mem- 
ber of the Science Club. She is planning to go to Simmons. 



LOTTA JANE TREVORS 

"Lottie" graduated from the Frederic T. Greenhalge School. 
She won an O. G. A. Pin and Certificate, Remington and Under- 
wood Certificates, was manager of the Mimeograph Department, 
and was enrolled in both the G. S. A. and Spanish Clubs. She 
is going to train for nursing in the Deaconess Hospital, Boston. 





ROBERT PRESCOTT TIMMONS 

"Bob" is a graduate of the Morey Grammar School. He 
was in the cast of "Only 38," had leading part in "Pepita" and 
"Trial by Jury," and was enrolled in the Glee and Hi-Y Clubs. 
He has not yet decided his future plans. 



PEARLE ELSIE TAYLOR 

"Fat" appeared in the Lowell High School from the Charles 
W. Morey Grammar School. She was enrolled in the Tri-Hi. 
Normal Arts is her goal after graduating. 





JOHN JOSEPH LINEHAN 

''Jack" graduated from the Sacred Heait School, 
tends to enter Boston College. 



He in- 



DOROTHY LIGHTMAN 

"Dolly" graduated from the Abraham Lincoln School. She 
was in the chorus of "Pepita," and was a member of the Glee 
Club. Emerson College and Boston University Law School will 
claim her attention in the future. 





LAWRENCE ARTHUR LITCHFIELD 

"Larry" came from the Parker Avenue School in Dracut. 
After leaving Lowell High School he plans to enter The Bentley 
School of Accounting and Finance. 



CATHERINE THERESA LENIHAN 





GLADYS ERNESTINE LONG 

"Teddy" is a graduate of the ColHnsville Grammar School. 
She was on the program committee of the Spanish Club. Her 
future plans are not yet decided. 



Illilll'll'lllllllllllllllllllllll!lllllilllllllllllllllllll!llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllll^^ 



GORDON CROMWELL MacKAY 

"Mack" came from the Morey Junior High School. He held 
the much coveted position of colonel in the Lowell High School 
Regiment and won his numerals on the class Track Team. 
Gordon was a member of the Hi-Y Club. Tufts Dental will claim 
him next fall. 





LOUISE ESTELLE MacFADYEN 



ARTHUR PATRICK LOUGHRAN 

"Bunny" graduated from the Butler School. He was a 

member of the Spanish Club. His plans for the future are as 
yet indefinite. 





DUNCAN DANIEL MacLEAN 



ESTELLE MacDONALD 

"Teddy" is a graduate of the Notre Dame School. She 
was a member of the Glee Club. She plans to train as a nurse 
in the Children's Hospital. 




iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiy^ 




GRACE MARGARET DONOHUE 

Grace is a graduate of the Sacred Heart School, 
going to enter Lowell Normal after graduating. 



She is 



RONAN JOSEPH JOACHIM DONOHUE 





LILLIAN ROSE DORSEY 



HENRY HUBERT DOWD 





JEANNE MARIE DOZOIS 

Jeanne came from St. Joseph's School. She won an O. G. A., 
an Underwood and a Royal Pin, was enrolled in the O. G. A., 
and was also a member of the Spanish Club. Jeanne aspires to 
a secretarial position. 



liiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^ 



PAUL CURRAN DUGGAN 

"Pug" is a graduate of the Washington Grammar School. 
He made his "L" in football and was a member of the Greek 
Club. He has no future plans. 





JEANETTE CLAIRE DUPREZ 



DENNIS JOSEPH DWYER 





IRENE MARGARET EAGAN 

"Renee" graduated from the Sacred Heart School, 
was a member of both the Spanish and Science Clubs. 
aspires to a position as stenographer. 



She 
She 



MARIE ANTOINETTE CECILE EMONDS 

"Tony" came here from St. Michael's School. While in 
Lowell High she was on the Honor Roll. She is to attend an 
interior decorating school. 




illlllllliiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiliiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiih^ iiiiiii 




FRANCIS PATRICK McGEE 



WALTER LEO McGEE 





JAMES JOSEPH McGOOHAN 

"Mac" graduated from the Charles W. Morey School. He 
is a member of the Hi-Y Club. "Jimmy" intends to enter Boston 
College next fall. 



JOHN SMITH McGOOHAN 

"Mick" came from the Charles W. Morey School. He was 
Senior Football Manager. He plans to enter Boston College. 





MARY ALMEDA McINNIS 

"Mac" graduated from the Abraham Lincoln School. She 
won an O. G. A. Pin and Certificate. Her future plans are not 
yet decided. 



jiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^^ 



BEATRICE LENORA MARR 

"Bee" is a graduate of the Foster Gramar School, Tewks- 
bury. She won an O. G. A. Pin and Certificate. She wants to 
be a nurse. 





ANNABELL FRANCES McCAFFREY 

"Ann" came from the Bartlett Junior High. She won an 
Underwood Typist Fin, and O. G. A., and also belonged to the 
Gregg Shorthand Association. She wants to be a private sec- 
retary. 



ROSE ALEFIA McCANN 

"Mac" is a graduate of St. Michael's School. She was en- 
rolled in the Spanish and Science Club. Next year we shall find 
her back here as a P. G. 





GERALD FRANCIS McDONALD 

"Twin" is a graduate of the Baitlett Junior High School. 
He was a Star Scholar and was a member of the Greek Club. 
He hopes to matriculate at Boston College. 



JOHN JOSEPH McDONALD 

"Twin" came from the Bartlett Junior High School. He 
was a member of the Chorus, was enrolled in the Science, Span- 
ish and Greek Clubs, and received honorable mention in the 
United States History. Next year will find him either in Lowell 
High School as a post-graduate, or in St. Anselm's. 





IRENE DENISE HARVEY 



it>.. .i 



HELEN VERONICA HAYES 

"Bunnie" is a graduate of the Pawtucket Grammar School. 
She won an O. G. A. Pin, was enrolled in the O. G. A. and 
G. S. A., and was chief operator of the Telephone Department. 
She wants to be a private secretary. 





WILFRED RIEGAL HEMMERLY 

"Joe" is a graduate of the Charles W. Morey School. He 
was stage manager of the C. W. Irish Auditorium Stage for 
1925-26, was a sergeant in the Lowell High School Regiment 
and was a member of the Glee Club. He is to enter M. I. T. 
next year. 



PAUL JOSEPH HERON 





JOHN NEILON HIGGINS 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 



IRENE KATHERYN SULLIVAN 

"Siillie" or "Miskie" came from the Sacred Heart School. 
She is going to Leslie's Kindergarten School to prepare herself 
to be a teacher. 





DANIEL FRANCIS SULLIVAN 

"Sully" graduated from the Charles W. Morey School. He 
was a major in the Lowell High School Reg"ment, was treasurer 
of the Greek Club, and was a member of the Chorus. He will 
enter Boston College this fall. 



ANNA MARGARET SULLIVAN 

"Anne" or "Sul" came from the Pawtucket Grammar 
School. After leaving the Lowell High School she is going to 
Normal School. 





CAROLYN STEVENS 

"Iggie" is a graduate of the Washington Grammar School. 
She was on the Honor Roll for two years, won an O. G. A. Pin, 
was on the Girls' Basketball Team for four years, was tirst 
major in the Girls' Battalion and was manager of the Commer- 
cial Council. Next year we shall find her enrolled in Boston 
University, School of Practical Arts and Letters. 



ANNA CORINNE STAPLES 

"Connie" or "Queen" came from the Charles W. Morey 
School. She was a member of the Spanish and Science Clubs. 
"Queen" is going to Leslie's Kindergarten School to train for 
teaching. 




^Hiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^^^ iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii;iiiiiiii 




EMMA GENEIVE HOYLE 

"Amy" came here from the Wakefield High School. She 
won an O. G. A. Pin and Certificate, and was a trustee of the 
Lowell High School Savings System for two years. A private 
secretarial position is her aim in life. 



OTIS MILTON HUMPHREY 





ALICE BARBARA HURLEY 

"Al" came from the Abraham Lincoln School. She was a 
member of the Spanish Club. She is planning to enter the Uni- 
versity of New Hampshire. 



MARY AGNES HYLAN 

After graduating from the Sacred Heart School, Mary 
came here to become a lieutenant in the Girls' Battalion and an 
active member of the Spanish Club. She will enter Normal 
School next year. 






DORIS MINNIE INGALLS 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^ 



DORIS ETHEL HANSON 

"Dot" came from the Washington Grammar School. She 
was a Telegram reporter during 1924-25. She also contributed 
some fine stories to the Review. "Dot" is going to Normal 
School. 





WILLIAM HERVEY DUNFEY 

"Bill" came to us from the Morey Junior High School. He 
was a member of both the Spanish and Hi-Y Clubs. An engineer- 
ing course in some scientific school will claim "Bill's" attention 
in the future. 



KIRKE HAROLD DUNLAP, JR. 

"Boozer" is a graduate of the Moody Grammar School. He 
was the Organization Editcr for the Year Book. He also was on 
the Ring and Pin Committee, and was a first lieutenant in the 
Regiment. He plans to attend the Lowell Textile School. 





FRANK JOSEPH EARLY 

Frank is a product of the Colburn Grammar school. He 
was president of the Lowell High School Science Club. After 
leaving Lowell High he plans to attend Lowell Textile. 



MARGARET ROBERTA FALL 

"Peggy" is a graduate of the Butler Grammar School. She 
won an O. G. A. Pin and Certificate, and was enrolled in the 
O. G. A. She wants to be a private secretary. 




lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll|jlPI!!l!lilllllllll!lllllllllllllllllllllllll^ 



.*«% 



GEORGE PAUL GERVAIS 






ALICE LOIS GREENE 

"Al" is a graduate of the Bartlett SchoDl. She won an 
O. G. A. Pin and Certificate, and was enrolled in the G. S. A. 
She wants to be a private secretary. 





ALICE ELIZABETH GRIFFIN 



THERESA KATHRYN GROURKE 





JOHN ROBERT GUENARD 

"Jack" is a graduate of the Collinsville School. He was a 
member of the 1924 baseball team, and was a captain in the 
Regiment. He wants to obtain a B. S. degree from the Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College. , 



IlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllP^ Illll1ll»!llllllllllllll!ll'l1lllllllllllllllilllllllll!lllllll!lllllllllllllll1lll 



BEATRICE BLANCHE BOUCHER 

"Bee" is a graduate of the Kenwood School, in Draciit. She 
wants to work in an office after she leaves here. 





EDWARD HENRY COUTURE 

"Ed," "Eddy," or "Ned" came from St. Joseph's School. 
He was president of the Spanish Club and a member of the 
Science Club. "Ed" has an idea of being a salesman after he 
graduates. 



GUILDFORD OTIS DRAKE 

"Guild" is a graduate of the Morey Junior High School. He 
attained the rank of captain in the Lowell High School Regiment. 
"Drakie," as he is usually called, plans to enter Lowell Textile 
School this fall. 





LILLIAN DRUCKER 

"Duckie" came here from the Girls' Latin School, Boston, 
Mass. Next year she is going to Dana Hall to prepare for 
Wellesley. 



ROBERT JOSEPH DONOVAN 




iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiillliiiliiililiiilliilillllilllllliiliiilliiliillilllliiilliiiliiili^ 



^ 




EVELYN MAY IRONS 



LORETTA VERACUNDA KIERCE 





GEORGE DONALD INGHAM 

"Don" is a graduate of the Charles W. Morey School. He 
was a second lieutenant in the Lowell High School Regiment. 
He will come back to Lowell High as a P. G. 



HAIG HAGOP KLUDJIAN 





ELIZABETH LOUISE LAFLEUR 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiy^ 



MARGARET MARY LAFFERTY 

"Peggy" came here from St. Peter's School. She was a 
Star Scholar for two years. A stenographic position will hold 
her interest after graduating. 





WARREN CLAY LAHUE 

"Curly" is a product of the Dracut Centre School. He 
was a lieutenant in the Lowell High Scho3l Regiment, a member 
of the Chorus, and belonged to the Spanish, Science and Glee 
Clubs. After graduating from Lowell High he hopes to go to 
West Point. 



VIVIAN LAMBERTON 





LILLIAN CELIA LANDRY 



CONRAD SAMUEL LAVALLEE 

"Connie" graduated from the Bartlett Junior High School. 
He was a member of the Science Club. Boston University will 
claim Lavallee next year. 




iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiy^ 




MARJORIE ELSBETH GURNEY 

"Mitzie" came here from the Varnum School. She won an 
Underwood Typewriting Pin and an O. G. A. Certificate, and 
was enrolled in the G. S. A. She was also a lieutenant in the 
Girls' Battalion. "Mitzie" wants to become a private secretary. 



MAE LOUISE HEFLER 





JOSEPH FRANCIS HENNESSEY 

"Joe" is a graduate of the Immaculate Conception School. 
He was an active member of the Greek Club. He is planning 
to enter Northeastern University next fall. 



MARY TERESA HICKEY 

Mary graduated from St, Peter's School. She was enrolled 
in the Spanish Club. She intends to enter Lowell Normal School. 





WILLIAM CLARENCE HINCKLEY, JR. 

"Hinck" came here from the Charles W. Morey School. He 
hopes to become an electrical engineer. He will go to M. I, T, 



iliiiilillllliillllliiiiliiiliiiiiilliiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiitihilliilliliilllililliliiiiiiiiiiii^^^ 



EVELYN MAY ULLOM 

"Evie" came from the Fall River High School. She has 
not yet decided on her future plans. 





EUGENE JOSEPH SWEENEY 



JOSEPH WALTER BALEVIC 

Nicknamed "Johnson" for no reason whatsoever, "Joe" 
came here from the Butler Grammar School. Tufts Medical will 
occupy his time for the next few years. 





GRACE HELEN CONWAY 



ELVA MAUDE BICKNELL 

"El" graduated from the Charles W. Morey Grammar 
School. She cherishes a strong desire to be a private secretary 
and travel abroad. 




lllNlllllii;!|''!lll!lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllliy^ Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllll 




TIMOTHY ALOYSIUS KENNEDY 

"Tim" is a graduate of the Bartlett Junior High School. He 
was a captain in the Lowell High School Regiment. He is going 
to college on leaving here, but has not yet decided which one. 



MILDRED MARION KENYON 

"Mil ' or "Milly" came from the Washington Grammar 
School. Boston University will claim her next year. 





HAROLD KERSHAW 

"Harker" came from the Varnum Junior High School. He 
was a member of the Band. His future plans are not yet formu- 
lated. 



ALICE ELIZABETH KILMARTIN 

"Al" is a graduate of the Morey Junior High School. She 
was a captain in the Girls' Battalion, was on the Review Staff, 
and was a member of the Spanish and Glee Clubs. Next yeai 
she will be enrolled at Posse. 





ALICE NORAH KIRK 

"Mollie" is a graduate of the Charles W. Morey Junior 
High School. She won an O. G. A. Pin and Certificate, and also 
a Typewriting Pin, and Vv^as a member of the O. G. A. She wants 
to be a stenographer. 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimi;iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii; 



DORCAS VICTORIA JOHNSON 

"Doris" graduated from the North Tewksbury Training 
School. She was a member of the Tri-Hi Club. Framingham 
Normal will claim her next year. 





BARBARA JEAN JOHNSON 

"Barb" hails from the North School of North Tewksbury. 
As she may come back as a P. G. next year, we shall save all 
the good things we could say about her for next year's Year 
Book. 



MAY FRANCES JUDGE 

May came from St. Michael's School. She was a mem- 
ber of the Chorus. May would like to become a bookkeeper or a 
penmanship teacher. 





LILLIAN TERESA KANE 

"Lil" is a graduate of St. Patrick's School. She was a mem- 
ber of the Spanish Club. Her one ambition is to be successful 
in business. 



MARY FRANCES KEEGAN 




iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiy 





HAZEL IRENE COVEY 

"Smiles" came from the Frederic T. Greenhalge Grammar 
School. She won and O. G. A. Pin and Certificate and was head 
of the Locker Department. After graduating she hopes to be- 
come a private secretary. 




ROBERT ALFRED CLARK 

"Bob" came all the way down from Windsor Academy, 
Windsor, Nova Scotia, in order to attend our school. He was a 
Star Scholar in 1924 and was an active member in both the 
Science and Hi-Y Clubs. Harvard will claim "Bob" next fall. 



JAMES GERALD BRADY 

"Jimmy" is a graduate of the Bartlett Junior High School. 
He was secretary of the Hi-Y Club, was an advertising manager 
for the Year Book, took part in the opera "Pepita," was a mem- 
ber of the Glee Club and was also enrolled in the Spanish Club, 
"Jimmy" plans either to become a salesman or come back heru 
as a P. G. 




HARRY JOHN CUTRUMBIS 





CLARENCE EDMUND CUNNINGHAM, Jr. 

"Cunny" is a Varnum Grammar School product. He was 
on the Lowell High School track team last season. He was also 
a lieutenant in the Regiment, was on the Ring and Pin Commit- 
tee, and was a member of the Glee Club. He wants to take a 
P. G., and then go down to some engineering school. 



iliiiiiiiiililiiiiiiiilliiiiiiiiillliilliiiiliiilliiiilillllllllliiiiliiiiiiiiiiiy^^ 



iiiiiiilliililliiiillilllillliilllliiliiiliiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiillliiililiiiiiiiiiiiililiiiiiiio^ 



HENRY CHARLES SPEEL 

"Harry" is a graduate of the Charles W. Morey School. He 
was a Star Scholar for two years and made his numerals in 
track. He was a major in the Lowell High School Regiment in 
his Junior year and senior captain in his Senior year. He was a 
member of the Year Book Board, of the Senior Class Motto 
Committee, of the Science Club and of the HiY Club. Next 
year we shall find him in Harvard. 





ARTHUR FRANCIS GALLAGHER 



RUTH GARLAND 





HELEN ELIZABETH GARRITY 

Helen, a graduate of the Sacred Heart School, intends to 
enter Lowell Normal next fall. 



WILLIAM WHITTEMORE DUNKLEE 




>i>ii>iiiii'!iiiiiiiiii>iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiii:iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^^ mill nil iiiiiiiiii: 















/^^■■■■AX 








^^^ 




1 




.^^z^pi 




















FREDERICK AUGUSTINE FARLEY 

"Freddie" came from the Varnum Grammar School. He 
was a member of the Chorus. He wants to be a photo-engraver 
after leaving Lowell High. 



MARGARET ELIZABETH FLANAGAN 





MARION RUSSELL CHASE 

"Tommy" spent her grammar school days in the Morey 
School. She was a member of the Glee Club. Her address for 
the next four years will be Skidmore College. 



ESTHER GARDNER FISHER 

"Ettie" is a product of the Charles W. Morey Junior High 
School. She is going to Abbott Academy and then to Mt. Hol- 
yoke. 



r 





MARY MAGDALENE FRAZIER 

"Charlie" came from St. Michael's School. She was a Star 
Scholar and is the possessor of an O. G. A. Pin and Certificate 
and a Typewriting Certificate. She was first secretary to Mr. 
Mack, and a member of the G. S. A. and O. G. A. A private 
secretarial position is her ambition. 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiillililiiiiiilliiiliiiilll 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiliiiiiiiiiiilliiiliiiliiiilliillliililiiliiiilliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiii^ 



MARION BERTHA FRASER 

"May" is a graduate of the Washington Grammar School. 
She was a trustee of the Lowell High School Savings System. 
Some day "May" hopes to be a nurse. 





RICHARD ARTHUR FRASER 

"Dick" came here from the Charles W. Morey Grammar 
School. He was a cheer-leader in 1925, and was a member of 
the Hi-Y Club. His future plans are not definitely formed. 



JAMES JOSEPH BERNARD HODNETT 

"Jim" is a graduate of the Sacred Heart Junior Hi jh School. 
His plans for the future are not yet made. 





CLARENCE WADSWORTH HOPE 

"Hop" came from the Bartlett Junior High School. He was 
a sharpshooter on the Lowell High School rifle team, was a 
lieutenant in the Regiment, and was a member oi the Science 
Club. He is going to Lowell Textile next fall. 



STUART WOODBURY HOVEY 




"I'll mill iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 




TIMOTHY WALTER GARRITY 

"Tim" came here from the Bartlett Junior High School. 
He wa3 a member of the Spanish Club. His future plans are 
indefinite. 



HARRY JOSEPH GIBSON 

"Hoot" came into Lowell High from the Charles W. Morey 
School. After leaving here he hopes to become a teacher of 
music. 





KATHLEEN ELIZABETH LOUNSBURY GRAY 

"K" came from the Hartland High School, Hartland, N. B., 
and entered Lowell High as a junior, the was a Star Scholar 
in our school. She will go to Normal School next year. 



FRANCIS CATHERINE HALL 

"Fran" is a graduate of St. Michael's School. She was in 
"Merton of the Movies," was a first adjutant in the Girls' Bat- 
talion, and was also a member of both the Glee and Science 
Clubs. She is going to Normal School, after which she will at- 
tend Boston University. 





JOHN GRANT DWYER 

"Jay" came down here from the Immaculate Conception 
School. He was on the Senior Class Reunion Committee. He 
is going to Holy Cross after he graduates from Lowell High. 



||1I|||||I1I!IIIII1IIIIIIIIII|I1III|||||||||!IIIII||||!!1I1I|||||||||||{|||||||||^^^ 



GOLDIE PERKINS 

"Perky" is a graduate of the Lincoln Grammar School. She 
was a member of the Glee Club. Boston University will claim 
her for the next few years. 





HENDRICK STURTEVANT PERRY 

Hendrick is a graduate of the Charles W. Morey School. 
He was a member of the Band. He is to enter Harvard in the 
fall. 



EVA HILDEGARD PETTERSON 

"Eve" is a graduate of the Butler Grammar School. She 
won an O. G. A. Pin and a Typewriting Pin, was a stanographer 
for Mr. Beach and was enrolled in the O. G. A. She wants to 
be a private secretary. 





DORIS MAY PHELPS 

"Dot," "Kid," or "Phelpy" graduated from the Charles W. 
Morey School. She received a pin and certificate in the O. G. A. 
contests. She wants to be a private secretary. 



CHARLES ROLAND PHELPS 

"Charley" dropped in on us from the Kenwood Grammar 
School. He was an "L" man in Track, Football and Baseball. 
"Chuck" is undecided as to which college he shall attend. 




ilN!!!!li 




JAMES EDWARD O'LOUGHLIN 



LILLIAN JOSEPHINE KEEGAN 

*'Lil" is a graduate of the Butler Grammar School. She 
was a stock clerk, and bookkeeper for the Athletic Association. 
In the future "Lil" hopes to be prominent in the business world. 





LIVINGSTON HENRY LOMAS 

"Livvy" is a graduate of the Charles W. Morey School. He 
was on the Senior Day Committee, was an advertising manager 
on the Year Book Board, was vice-president of the Hi-Y Club, 
was a cheer leader, and was a member of the cast of "Merton 
of the Movies." "Livvy" plans to enter Dartmouth. 



MARY TERESA FLANAGAN 





M::n 



GERALD FRANCIS QUIGLEY 

"Jerry" is a graduate of the Bartlett Junior High School. 
He was a member of the class and varsity debating squads, 
was sergeant at-arms of the Greenhalge Debating Society, was 
a major in the regiment, was business manager of the Annual, 
and took part in the play "Merton of the Movies." "Jerry" 
plans to enter Boston College. 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^^ 



GRACE IVA VANDYNE 

"Van" came from the Chester Grammar School, Chester, 
N. H. Grace was second vice-president of the Spanish Club. 
She intends to become a bookkeeper after leaving this institu- 
tion. 





ORA KATHERINE PARK 

"O. K." comes from the Dracut Center Grammar School. 
She was a member of the Varsity Debating Team, a lieutenant 
in the Girls' Battalion, and calendar editor on the Year Book. 
She was a member of the Science and Greek Clubs. She is 
going to either Radcliffe or Boston University. 



MARY ELIZABETH KELLY 

Mary came from the Varnum School. She hopes to matric- 
ulate at Lowell Normal School. 




FREDERICK ALFRED SIMMONDS 

"Larry" once attended Dartford Grammar School, Dart- 
ford, England. During his Sophomore year he was on the Class 
of '26 Baseball Team. He was on the Honor Roll in 1925, was 
High School Leader Correspondent in 1925-26, was on the Gift 
Committee, on the Year Book Board, the Review Staff, and was 
enrolled in the Spanish and Science Clubs. He plans to come 
back to Lowell High as a P. G. next year, after which he hopes 
to be on some newspaper staff. 



THOMAS JOHNSTON SMITH 

"Tom" is a graduate of the Charles W. Morey School. He 
was a Star Scholar for four years, won his numerals on the Class 
of 1926 Freshman Football Team, was vice-president of the 
Greenhalge Debating Society, was editor-in-chief of the Review, 
was twice elected president of the Class of 1926, was a major 
in the Lowell High School Regiment, and took a part in "The 
Finger of God." "Tom" is going to enter Harvard this fall. 





\dM 




JEANNETTE CLAIRE ROUSSEL 

"Babe" dropped in from the Greenhalge School. She took 
part in "The Finger of God" and in "Merton of the Movies." 
"Babe" was also a lieutenant in the Third Battalion and a mem- 
ber of the Greek and TrI-Hi Clubs. She is planning to go to 
Emerson College of Oratory, 



FRANCES GERTRUDE ROURKE 

"Fran" came from the Greenhalge Grammar School. She 
was a Star Scholar, received Honorable Mention in United States 
History, and was a member of the Science Club. She is to at- 
tend Lowell Normal. 





RANDOLPH FAIRFIELD RYDER 

"Randy" came from the Charles W. Morey School. He was 
an officer in the Lowell High School Regiment, was a member of 
the Spanish Club, was a Star Scholar his Sophomore year and 
received Honorable Mention in United States History. "Doc" as 
he is sometimes called, will attend the New England School of 
Anatomy. 



HENRY STEPHEN SANTOS 

"Hank" is an Edson School product. He was a most suc- 
cessful cartoonist in Lowell High. He was also a member of 
the Spanish Club. He aspires to a position on the art staff of 
some large newspaper. 





HARECLIA P. SARRIS 

"Hareck" came from the Bartlett Junior High. She be- 
longed to the Greek and Glee Clubs, and the Orchestra, besides 
being on the Color Committee. She intends to go to Normal 
and then Boston University. 



iiiiiiii{i!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiyiiiiii{iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiilliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^^ 



HELEN ELIZABETH O'HEARN 

"Bobbie"' is a Charles W. Morey School product. Normal 
School and a school teacher's position form her future plans. 





EDWARD TIMOTHY O'SULLIVAN 

"Ed" is a product of the Sacrsd Heart School. He was 
quartermaster in the Lowell High School Regiment, assistant 
editor-in-chief of the Year Book, won third prize in the 1925 
Individual Prize Drill, was on the Varsity Debating Squad and 
was enrolled in the Greek and Science Clubs. He will enter 
Canisius College in the fall. 



THADDEUS WHEATLEY PARKE 





MARION EVELYN OTTO 

Marion came to Lowell High School from Salem High. She 
was enrolled in the Tri-Hi Club. She is going to Boston Univer- 
sity. 



STANLEY JOSEPH PACULA 

"Pop" graduated from the Varnum Grammar School. He 
was head of the Accounting Depaitment, and was a lieutenant 
in the Lowell High School Regiment. He has no future plans at 
present. 




'iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 




JAMES LENNART LINDQUIST 

"Jim" is a graduate of the Washington Grammar School. 
He was on the Varsity Debating Squad, was president of the 
Greenhalge Debating Society, took the part of "Amos Cash- 
wiler" in "Merton of the Movies," was a member of of the 
Science and Hi-Y Clubs, was editor-in-chief of the Year Book. 
He plans to enter Boston University Law School. 






CHARLES WILFRED GERVAIS 





BERNARD CHESTER RAGOLSKY 

"Bernie" came from the Moody Grammar School. He made 
his "L" in Football. He was also a member of the Chorus. 
"Bernie" expresses a wish to study medicine. 



HAROLD MEHLMAN 

"Hal" is a product of the Lincoln Grammar School. He was 
a lieutenant in the Lowell High School Regiment. He intends 
to go to the College of Business Administration, Boston Uni- 
versity. 








LEON JAMES O'BRIEN 

"O. B." came to us from the Immaculate Conception School. 
He was a member of the Chorus, was on the Senior Class Motto 
Committee, was a Star Scholar, and received Honorable Men- 
tion in United States History. He will enter Boston College in 
the fall. 



lllliiiiiiiiiiliiiiillililliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiillliiiiiiiiiiiiiililllliiiiiiiiiiii^ 



HESTER ELLA PALMER 

"Blonde" graduated from the Washington Grammar. She 
was one of the luminaries of the Tri-Hi Club. Her plans point 
to Normal School in September. 





JEAN PALMER 

"Dixie" came from the Charles W, Morey Garmmar School. 
She was enrolled in the Tri-Hi Club, proved herself an artist of 
no mean talent, and was on the Senior Motto Committee. Jean 
is going to Art School to carry on the work which she has so 
ably begun here. 



THERESA JEANNE PAQUIN 

"Giggles" came here from St. Joseph's School. She was a 
Star Scholar for three years. She won an O. G. A. Certificate 
and also was head of the Typewriting Department. She was a 
member of the Gregg Shorthand Association and of the Spanish 
Club. A secretarial position constitutes her ambition. 





JOSEPHINE FRANCES PARE 

"Jose" wandered into Lowell High School from the Charles 
W. Morey School. She was a Star Scholar during her first year 
and was a member of the Color Committee. She is planning to 
be a designer. 



MARY BLANCHE PAYER 




lllliilliilllliliillliililllllillllllililllllllllllllliillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllli 




BENJAMIN GEORGE SAX 

"Benny" came to Lowell High direct from the Lincoln 
Grammar School. He was a member of the Chorus and Spanish 
Club. Some day he hopes to be a practicing attorney. 



ROBERT TABOR SHAW 

"Bob" graduated from the Charles W. Morey School. He 
was a member of the Spanish Club. His future plans are not 
decided yet. 





WENDELL BRIGGS SINCLAIRE 

"Wen" is a graduate of the Lincoln Grammar School. He 
was a captain and adjutant in the Lowell High School Regiment 
and was first vice-president of the Spanish Club. He says that 
he intends to go to work. 



MONA CATHERINE MEHAN 

"Mon" is one of the few in the graduating class to come 
from the Moody Grammar School. She was publicity agent for 
the Greek Club, was on the Motto Committee and she also be- 
longed to the Science Club. Radrliffe claims her after a P. G. 
course. 




BERYL MILLS 




GLADYS GERTRUDE MOONEY 

"Glad" is a graduate of the Immaculate Conception School. 
In Lowell High she was a Star Scholar during her first year and 
was an adjutant in the Girls' Battalion during her Senior year. 
She plans to go to Lowell Normal, after which she will attend 
Boston University. 





ALICE NATHALIE NOLET 

"Al" came forth from the Bartlett Junior High School. 
She took part in the opera "Pepita," and was a member of the 
Glee Club and the Spanish Club. She is thinking of entering 
the Kimball School. 



NORMAN WALLACE NELSON 

"Red" is a product of the Charles W. Morey School. He 
made an "L" in football. He may return to Lowell High as 
a P. G. 





KARKEN OGASAPIAN 

"Reggie" is a product of the Edson Grammar School. Last 
fall he made his "L" in football. He plans to enter Lowell Tex- 
tile School to take up chemistry and dyeing. 



JEROME RICHARDSON MIRON 

"Jerry" or "Saxie" came from the Bartlett Junior High 
School. As yet, his plans for the future are undecided. 




iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiy^ 




CECILE MARGUERITE PAYETTE 

"Ce" is a graduate of St. Joseph's School. She was an 
assistant in the Lowell High School Savings Systsm and a mem- 
ber of the Spanish Club. Bookkeeping is to be her future voca- 
tion. 



ERNEST PHILIP MATHEW PEARSALL 

"Ernie" or "Squire" came here from the Charles W. Morey 
School, He was a captain in the Lowell High School Regiment, 
and snapshot editor on the Year Book Board. He will enter Bos- 
ton College in the fall. 





SYLVIA YETTA LESHINSKY 

"Sadie" dropped in on us from the Abraham Lincoln Gram- 
mar School. She distinguished herself by becoming an officer 
in the Girls' Battalion. Simmons will claim her next year. 



HAROLD JACOB LEMKIN 

"Yuk" graduated from the Abraham Lincoln School. He 
was a member of the Chorus. He is going to go to the Massa- 
chusetts School of Pharmacy. 





JANICE CARETTA FARMER 



FRED LEVI VINAL 

"Sparky" is a graduate of the Kenwood Grammar School, 
Dracut. He has been very prominent in athletics, making sev- 
eral "L's" in both football and track, being captain of the Track 
Team. "Sparky" has not definitely formed his future plans. 





GEORGE CARROLL HALE 



\ 



DORE EARL TYLER 

"Toby" is a product of the Moody Grammar School. He 
made his numerals in interclass football, and was in the Band 
for several years. Lowell Textile School will be his next stop. 





ELSBETH ISABELLE SUTHERLAND 



HORACE VICTOR ST. LAWRENCE 

"Sainty" is a graduate of the Notre Dame de Lourdes 
School. He was twice an "L" man in track, and was enrolled 
in the Spanish Club. He says that he would like to control 
some business concern in the future. 




IIIIII1 




MARGARET GERALDINE MURPHY 



HELEN ADELAIDE NEWELL 

"Mike" came from the Charles W. Morey School 
plans for the future are undecided. 



Her 





NORMA LOUISE NELSON 



STANISLAUS JOSEPH NIEDZIELA 

Stanislaus came to Lowell High from the Varnum Grammar 
School. He intends to go to Lowell Textile School next year. 





JANE GERTRUDE O'CONNOR 

"Jen" or "Buddy" came from the Bartlett Junior High. 
She was a girl officer. "Jen" wants to be a nurse. 



iiiillllliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiilliiliiiiiiliiiiiiiillliiilliililiillilillliiiiiiililiilliiillliiilliiilliilliiiillio^ 

















^ 




1 






1 i 


aJl 








^^ 


^^ 





DORIS LAVINIA RIBEY 

"Dot" came from the Bartlett Junior High. She was a Star 
Scholar and received Honorable Mention in United States His- 
tory. She is going to Normal School. 





PRISCILLA ROBINSON 

"Pussy" is a graduate of the Moody Grammar School. 
After graduating, she intends to enter Skidmore College. 



MILDRED HILDA ROGERS 

"Milly" came here from St. Michael's School. She was a 
member of the Spanish Club. Normal School is her destination. 








GRACE PATRICIA ROPER 

"Pat" graduated from the Foster Grammar School, Tewks- 
bury. She won both an O. G. A. Pin and Certificate and an 
Underwood Certificate. She was a trustee in the Lowell High 
School Savings System and was enrolled in the O. G. A. In the 
future, she hopes to be a private secretary. 



ESTHER ROSTLER 

"Rossy" is a graduate of the Charles W. Morey School. 
She is going to Wellesley College. 




'iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii'iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^^^ 




DORICE MILDRED WILDE 



».■»» 



HAROLD CLARK WHITE 





CATHERINE EILEEN CANNEY 

"Kay" came here from St. Peter's School. She was a mem- 
ber of the Science and Spanish Clubs. Next year her address 
will be Boston University. 



MARGUERITE LUCILLE SULLIVAN 
"Peg" was produced by the Bartlett Junior High School. 
She wants to be a teacher in the Lowell schools after going to 
some higher institution for several years. 





RUTH JACKSON HARRIS 

"Rufus" came from the Charles W. Morey School. She 
was also a Telegram reporter in 1924-25. 'Rufus" has Normal 
School for her goal. 



EVELYN JULIA PATNAUDE 

"Evie," a Star Scholar, came from the Charles W. Morey 
School. She was a captain in the Girls' Battalion and a member 
of the Orchestra. She was also on the Senior Finance Com- 
mittee. She is going to Normal School. 





GRACE FRANCES ROBERTSON 

Grace came down to dear Lowell High after attending the 
Draciit Centre Grammar School. She was on the Girls' Hockey 
Team and was a member of both the S}3anish and Science Clubs. 
Grace enters Lowell Normal next year. 



VASIL CONSTANCE PETROPOULOS 

"Vay" arrived here from the Bartlett Junior High. She 
was an Honor Pupil her third year. She was a captain in the 
Girls' Battalion, and was a member of the Spanish and Greek 
Clubs. She is going to enter Boston University. 





GLADYS BIXBEE 

"Gladie" graduated from the Charles W. Morey School. 
Her future plans call for courses at Lowell Normal School and 
Boston University. 



MADELINE MARY SULLIVAN 

"Sully," "Sal" or "Sul" graduated from the Sacred Heart 
School. She was a member of the Glee Club. On leaving school 
she plans to train as a nurse in St. John's Hospital. 




iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiijiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiy 




JOHN MORTIN PIEKOS 

"Johnnie" graduated into Lov^'ell High School from St. 
Stanislaus' School. He is going to enter some naval school after 
graduating. 



HELEN MADELYN POWERS 

Helen graduated from the Bartlett Junior High School. 
She won an O. G. A. Pin and Certificate and was enrolled in the 
G. S. A. Boston University is her goal. 





PAULINE LUNNETTE RANDLETT 

"Paul" graduated from the Charles W. Morey Junior High 
School. She was a president of the Lowell High School Savings 
System, was assistant manager of the Commercial Council, and 
received Honorable Mention in United States History. She wish- 
es to become an accountant. 



CHRISTINE LOUISE RECOUTES 

"Tina" is a Bartlett Junior High graduate. She was a mem 
ber of the Greek and Banjo-Mandolin Clubs and was in the 
Chorus. She plans to enter Boston University to become a 
home economics teacher. 





LILLIAN RICHARD 

"Lil" came from the Lincoln Grammar School, 
to be a bookkeeper. 



She wants 



iiiiiiiiili 



LORINDA MARGARET RUTH HOLMES 

Lorinda is a graduate of the Bartlett Junior High School. 
She was treasurer of the W. A. S. Club. We shall find her en- 
rolled in Boston University next year. 





^ 




1 


IK^^^j 


1 


^^ i^ J 


1 




ROSALIE LOUISE MARTIN 

"Rhody" is a graduate of the Charles W. Morey School. 
She was a member of the Senior Day Committee and was en- 
rolled in the Science, Spanish, Greek and Glee Clubs. She in- 
tends to go to Lowell Normal, and later to Boston University. 



EDNA LOUISE LAWRENCE 

"Billie" is a graduate of the Charles W. Morey School. 
She aspires to a position in an office or in a bank. 





WILLIAM NATHANIEL TRULL 

"Nig" is a graduate of the Moody Grammar School. He 
was an "L" man in track and a member of the Glee Club. In 
1925 he was holder of the Merrimack Valley 100-Yd. Dash 
Title. "Nig" also took part in "The Finger of God," and was a 
member of the Year Book Board. He will enter Andover Acad- 
emy this fall. 



LEONARD NOVICK 

"Len" is a graduate of the Morey Junior High School. He 
held the rank of lieutenant in the Lowell High School Regiment. 
Next year we shall find him enrolled in the Boston University 
School of Business Administration. 




'Illi!'!l'">ll"ll"llll>llll>l>llll>ll>llllllllllllllllll>lllllllllllllllllllllll>llll>lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllli 





MILLAGE RAWNSLEY 



LILLIAN MARY POWERS 

'Totty" or "Lilly" came from the Bartlett School. She was 
a prominent member of the Spanish Club. "Totty's" ambition 
is to be a bookkeeper. 





MARIAN ELIZABETH SECOR 



RALPH HOLMES DULEY 





NORA FRANCES BONNETT 

"Lolly" graduated from St. Peter's School. She won an 
O. G. A. Certificate and Pin and was a member of the Spanish 
Club. She is going to continue her education at Wood's Business 
College. 



Illllllllllllllllllllllllll1l!ll1llllllllllllllllllllllliillllll1llll!!llllllllllllllllll!lllllliy^ 



Other Graduates 






Adams. Eugenie Louise 
Adams, Harold Anthony 
Albert, Morris 
Auerbach. Albert Frank 
Balfrey, Eileen Claire 
Bancroft, Ellen Frances 
Barlow, Helen Marie 
Bartlett, Katherine Florence 
Barry, Gertrude Claire 
Beaumier. Bertha Alargaret 
Becharrell, Shirley Louise 
Best, Alice Claire 
Blessing'ton, Lillian Eleanore 
Eoule. Marie Anne Helen 
Boynton, Frances Helen 
Brockunier, Claire Reed 
Burns, Sarah Patricia 
Beati, Mary Helen 
Blum, Pearl Hortense 
Brown, Mildred Alice 
Burke, Mary Ellen 
Branson, Dorothy Ida 
Bean, Harry Francis 
Bertrand, Arthur Leon 
Bickford, Walter .James 
Bower, Henry 
Brosnan, James Henry 
Brunelle, Victor 
Bechard, John Henry 
Belanger, Joseph Grille 
Blrchall, David Sydney 
Bissonnette, Paul Eustache 
Botsakos, Anthony James 
Carleton, Alice Martina 
Casey, Anna Elizabeth 
Chambers, Dorothy Britt 
Chisho:m, Myrtle Martha 
Chodes, Doi-a 
Choolhagian, Stella 
Christyna, Martha Polly 
Chulada, Violet 
Clancy, Ellen .Josephine 
Clark, Natalie Slader 
Coalter, Margaret Mary 
Corcoran, Esther Margaret 
Crowley, Mary Rose 
Crowley, Mildred Frances 
Crowley, Sadie Dorothy 
Cummings, Helen Mae 
Curran, Nora Veronica 
Coggins, Venda Mildred 
Conway, Alice Doris 
Crowley, Mary Elizabeth 
Carey, Francis Egan 



Cooney, Bert Thomas 

Cronin, Gerald Finnbarr 

Cassidy, Francis Edward 

Cazella, Antonio Joseph 

Ciavatta, Louis Paul 

Cochrane, George William 

Coffin, George Clinton 

Cohen, Harry Vincent 

Coumoundoureas. Peter Diacoumis 

Cowdry, Milton Rodger 

Cassidy, Bernard Thomas 

Clark, Joseph Henry 

Clowrey, Edward C. 

Coggin, Joseph Harold 

Cognac, Alfred Leo 

Comer, Thomas Matthew 

Conniff, Thomas Herbert 

Conway. Walter Francis 

Coughlin, Robert Edward 

Crevier, Henri William 

DeLorme, Evangeline Delia 

Denio, Anna Elizabeth 

Dickinson, Elsie Elizabeth 

Dorsey, Lillian Rose 

Dube, Lauretta Rose 

Dempsey, Mary Elizabeth 

Dixon, Gladys Lillian 

Dixon, Mary Margaret 

Dubuque. Margaret Irene 

Desmond, Paul Joseph 

Derosier, Roland Alfred 

Dodge, Carl Victor 

Doran, Francis Joseph 

Duley, Ralph Holmes 

Daly, John Joseph 

Douglass, James 

Ellsworth, Jeanette Claire 

Eddy, William John 

Ellis, Harold 

Fralick, Mary Isobel 

Fanning, Mary Margaret 

Farley, Helen Beatrice 

Finnegan, Helen Margaret 

Flanagan, Ethel Theresa 

Fulton, Verne Isabelle 

Floyd, Mary Eliza 

Fowler, Shirley Estella 

Fundakowska, Michealine Josephine 

Fitzgerald, Paul Raymond 

Flaherty, Thomas Joseph 

Fremeau, Raymond George 

Gardner, Sarah Leola Muriel 

Garrity, Madeline Catherine 

Greeley, Kathleen Vera 



lllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllll^ 




GRACE PATRICIA ROPER 



SARAH HILL PEARSON 

"Sally" graduated from the Bartlett Junior High School. 
She was a captain in the Girls' Battalion and a historical editor 
on the Year Book Board. "Sally" plans to enter Vassar. 





JACK MORTON PALMER 



HAROLD MAXWELL ROBINSON 





GRACE MILDRED WAGNER 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiy^ luiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 




LEROY ALEXANDER PETERS 

"Pete" is a graduate of the Abraham Lincoln School. He 
was the art editor on the Year Book Board, quartermaster ser- 
geant in the Regiment, and was a Room Chairman. He has 
hopes of becoming a commercial artist. 



EDITH VIOLA RESLOW 

"Edie" is a graduate of the Butler Grammar School. She 
won a Gold Medal for proficiency in Shorthand, and an O. G. A. 
Pin and Certificate. She is going to Boston University in prep- 
aration to teach shorthand. 





RAYMOND GEORGE RACINE 

"Sparky" came from Haverhill High School. He made his 
numerals in class football in Lowell High. His future plans call 
for a course in a business college. 



ANNIE MAE MURPHY 





HAROLD ERNEST HOLLINGWORTH 

"Holly" came here from the Varnum Grammar School. 
He was a Star Scholar for one year. Some day he hopes to be- 
come a certified public accountant. 



^A 




DONALD FREDERICK KEEFE 



RICHARD BOLAND 





iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiy^ 




HYMAN ISRAEL SWARTZ 



DOROTHY WILSON 





LEONA ROWELL 

"Le" came from the Pelham Junior High School, 
planning to enter Lowell Normal. 



Sh 



e IS 



VIVIAN BEATRICE LANGELL 

"V" or "Sis" came to our institution from St. Joseph's Con- 
vent. She was vice-president of the Spanish Club during her 
Junior year. Her plans for the future are still rather hazy. 





RALPH FREDERICK RAND 

"Randy" is a graduate of the Colburn Grammar School. 
He was an active worker in the Science Club. "Randy" intends 
to take up electrical work after he graduates. 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^ 



Other Graduates 



^ 



Healey, 

Hickey, 

Hickey, 

Ilogun, 

Holmes, 

Hardy, 

Heslin, 



Greene, Lillian Mary 

Grogan, Mary Gertrude 

Gurshim, Evelyn Ruth 

Gallaway, Marion Beatrice 

Goldfarb, Sadie 

Gill, .Joseph Vincent 

Gillis, Henry Thomas 

Gleason, William Firth 

Grasse, Charles Deitrich Alexander, Jr. 

Gray, Richard Frank 

Gordon, James Joseph 

Hanna, Marjorie Irene 

Hannon, Blanche Kathryn 

Hart, Mary Elizabeth 

Hayes, Eleanore Mae 

Helen Theresa 
Mary Eleanor 

Mary Teresa 

Margaret Elizabeth 
Lorinda Margaret Ruth 

Helena Ruth 

Marion Helen 
Hoffman, Celia Sylvia 
Humphreys, Millicent 
Hosmer, Mary Augusta 
Husson, Adele 
Hallett, James Foster 
Hamblett, Clement Hutton 
Hamer, Gwenffrud Lionel 
Hannafin, Thomas George 
Hetherman, John Michael 
Higgins, AVilliam Henry 
Hyde, Joseph John 
Hancock, Charles Henry 
Hartley, .James Hugh 
Hickey, Francis Patrick 
Hoar, Roger Stephen 
Howard, Charles Coburn 
Jeffrey, Austin William 
Jarek, Manuel 
Johnson, Harry Theodore 
Judge, Sheldon C 
Keegan, Lillian Josephine 
Kelly, Mary Elizabeth 
Kirk, I3dith Snowden 
Kearns, John Edward 
Kenefick, Joseph Patrick 
Koscielek, Stephen Frauk 
Kane, Harold Thomas 
Keefe, Donald Frederick 
Keefe, Frederick Healey 
Kelly, E'rancis Patrick 
Klain, Samuel 



William 



Kosick, Joseph Frank 
Laurin, Estelle Bernice 
Lavin, Mildred Irene 
Lochran, Cecilia Ann 
Lord, Helene May 
Lord, Esther Josephine 
Lundberg, Ruth Catherine 
Lutender, Agnes Cecilia 
Lord, Chester Frank 
Lester, Thomas .lohn 
Langan, Hugh Francis 
Iji\ingston, Raymond Charles 
Lyddy, Daniel Francis 
Lynch, Edward Francis 
Leary, John Patrick 
Leary, Charles Daniel 
Leakas, Avangelos Stamaty 
Levine, Theodore P. 
Mahoney, Evelyn Elizabeth 
McArdle, Dorothy Helen 
McCaffrey, Jessica Rita 
McCallem, Alice Margaret 
MacDonald, Sadie Estelle 
MacLeod, Grace Frances 
MacMaster, Hazel Irene 
Meehan, Esther Doris 
Miller, Natalie Edith 
Murphy, Alice Mary 
Murray, Eugenia Margaret 
MacBi-ayne, Elizabeth 
McEvoy, Patricia 
MacFadyen, Louise Estelle 
MacGowan, Rhoda Irene 
McQuade. Mary Barbara 
Mehan, Mary Catherine 
Monson, Eleanor Blanche 
Morris, Elsie Reay 
Mountain, Dorothy Caroline 
Murphy, Pauline Delmore 
Miller, Alice Rosalie 
Malkiel, Abraham Harold 
Mai-tel, Charles Walter 
McAllister, Gordon Algo 
MacClintock, George Ronald 
McCullough, John Joseph 
McDonough, Emmett Edward 
McElholm, Desmond Alexander 
McGuinness, Harry Joseph 
Mclnerny, James David Joseph 
McKeon, John Carrolton 
McKinley, William Leo 
MacLean, Duncan Daniel 
McShane, Thomas Joseph 



liiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiy 



Other Graduates 






Montgomery, John Alexander 

Morris, Vernon AValter 

Mulno, Lester Francis 

Murphy. Florence Joseph 

Murphy, John Michael 

McBride, John Josei)h 

Myers, Horace William 

Noel, Leah Gertrude 

Newell, Hilda Margaret 

Nyren, Agnes Mildred 

Nault, Alexander 

Nash, John Harold 

Neville, William Joseph 

O'Connor, Delia Teresa 

O'Connor, Mary Joan 

O'Loughlin, Helen Ruth 

O'Lojighlin, Mary Agnes 

O'Brien, Mary Lillian 

Ormsby, George 

O'Brien, Walter Henry 

O'Brien, Paul William 

Olsson, Gertrude Theresa Margaret 

Parker, Laura Etta 

Pond, Mary Catherine 

Powers. Theresa Marie 

Price, Ethel Cecil 

Frimeau, Florence Hermine 

Patterson, Stanley 

Payne, Ralph Hemenway 

Pearson, Elliott George 

Perry, Prentice Lester 

Preston, John Cutler 

Palmer, Jack Morton 

Pearson, Wilfred 

Prue, James Edward 

Ross, Mary Helen tSrachan 

Rowlandson, Quintin Isabelle 

Ryan, Anna Eileen 

Ryan, Helen Finances 

Reed, Florence Rita 

Reed, Melva Almeda 

Richardson, Everett Albert 

Richai-dson, Stuart Ashley 

Robidoux, Charles Alfred 

Robinson, Harold Maxwell 

Ronan, Frederick Pius 

Rourke, Edward Joseph 

Roy, Guy Letang 

Roy, Jocelyn Ralph 

Rugg, Roscoe AVelford 

Ryan. David Joseph 

Ryan, Thomas Harry 

Reedy, Paul Thomas 



Robidoux, Stephen Edward 

Salmonson, Agnes Evelyn 

Sawyer, Agnes Ruth 

Secor, Marian Elizabeth 

Skeene, Mazie Isabelle 

Spillane, Gertrude Marie 

Story, Evelyn Katherine 

Szopa, Sophie Eugenia 

Sandler, Zelda 

Sanger, Ruth Elma 

Sargent, Isabel Cregg 

Schulze, Carolyn Isabelle 

Shugrue, Mary Esther 

Sullivan, Theresa Gladys 

Sclhliebus, Herbert George Alfred 

Soullin, Hugh Francis 

Sharkey, Joseph "William 

Singleton. Francis Patrick 

Sexton, Stanislius Patrick 

Sheehan, Leo John 

Smith, Wendell 

Spalding, Arthur O 

Stead, Geoffrey 

Stickney, Asa Collier 

Stillings. Arthur Locke 

Sturte\'ant, Augustus Charles 

Sullivan, Paul W^illiam 

Tully, Elizabeth Eugenia 

Tyrrell. Madeline Frances 

ToriJey, Elizabeth Ann 

Topjian, Leon 

Tryon, Edward Terence 

Tucke, George Leo 

Tumelty, William Francis 

Tuthill, William Bodle, Jr. 

Twomey, George Daniel 

Urljanek, Joseph Francis 

Mrtue, Annabelle Alice 

Valliere, Ferdinand Arthur 

Vaughn, Norman Milton 

"\\'agner, Grace Mildred 

W'liiting, Esther Madeline 

Wilkinson, Hazel 

>\illiams, Natalie Lillian 

^Villiamson, Lauretta Emma 

AA'right, Thelma 

AA'alsh, Howard Varnum 

AValsh. Raymond Thomas 

A\'eld. Frederick Chase 

AN'elch. Joseph Edward 

AA'elch, Richard 'Samuel 

"White. John Joseph 

AA'olff, Louis 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^ iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii mil iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 



CLASS HISTORY 

"Juniors! Juniors! Yes, we are the Juniors!" 

— And mighty fine Juniors at that! In fact, the Class of 1927 has been a 
mighty fine class ever since its entrance into the Lowell High School three years 
ago. 

In its infancy, the Class of 1927 showed tTiat it was "alive and kicking," both 
in athletics and in scholarship. Two of its members, Joseph Reynolds and Nelson 
Legrand, made "L's" in baseball that year. Several of its members were Star Schol- 
ars. Another member of this class, Miss Rosalie Greenbaum, made a name for her- 
self in the Greenhalge Debating Society during this year. 

In its Sophomore year, after it had been strengthened by pupils from several 
Junior High Schools, the Class of 1927 took a big step. It organized itself, with 
Denis Maguire as President, Gerald Noonan as First Vice-President, Miss Helen 
Halloran as Second Vice-President, Kenton Speel as Secretary, and Edward Ma- 
honey as Treasurer. The Class of 1927 had several representatives in athletics 
during that year. Reynolds, Reilly, Keefe, and Moushegian made letters in Football; 
Reynolds, Whitesides, and Faneros in Basketball; Harrington and Burns in Track. 
There was a large number of Sophomore Star Scholars. 

This year, feeling quite grown up, the Class of 1927 has made a name for itself 
as the Junior Class. The same Class Officers were elected, with the exception of 
Miss Halloran. Class Marshals and Committees were selected. They are doing 
their work very well. The Class Colors selected are Maroon and Gold. Payments 
are being collected toward the Class Gift. Everything is being carried on splendidly. 

The Class of 1927 again has made a fine showing in athletics. Reynolds, Reilly, 
Farmer, Gorman, Moushegian, MacLean, O'Brien and Winn have won letters in 
Football; Whitesides, Moushegian and Fipayas in Basketball. Reilly, Harrington 
and Burns are members of the Record-Breaking Relay Team. Farmer also has 
made his letter in Track. Nelson Legrand, also a Junior, is Captain of this year's 
Baseball Team. 

During the past school year several members of the Class of 1927 have dis- 
tinguished themselves among other lines. Miss Queena Douglas, who was the lead- 
ing lady in the opera "Pepita," is a Junior. Edmund Cheney, who carried the leading 
role in the annual play, "Merton of the Movies," is a Junior. Other Juniors in 
the cast of this play were Benjamin Sandler, Gerald Donehue, Paul Hogan, Mary 
Livingston, and Raymond Daley. Miss Greenbaum has kept up her good work in 
debating. John MacLaughlin, another Junior, has also been of great assistance to 
the Greenhalge Debating Society. 

By its energetic participation in High School activities, the Class of 1927 has 
made a name for itself as the "Live-Wire" class. May the Class of 1927 always live 
up to its name and in so doing continue to be a valuable asset to the Lowell High 
School! 



Adams, Mildred P. 
Aitken, Margorie R. 
Alfred, Minnie 
Angus, Annie D. 
Armstrong, Marguerite A. 
Atwood, Irene C. 
Badmington, Doris I. 
Bagshaw. Edna B. 
Ball. Ruth S. 
Barker, Gladys E. 
Barousky, Mary 
Bass, Lillian 
Bassett, Alice G. 
Battersby, Emily 
Beach, Madge I. 
Beati, Mary M. 
Beaumier, Bertha M. 
Bernard, Rose H. 
Bernstein, Sarah S. 
Berry, Mary E. 
Bixby, Ruth 
Blake, Bertha E. 
Blake, Doris B. 
Blizzard, Elsie M. 
Boland, Katherine 
Bolton, Beatrice F. 
Bordelear, Laura M. 
Botes, Julia 
Bourgeois, Ovila 
Boyle, Anna 
Brayman, Pearl 
Bresth, Helen R. 
Briggs, Mary I. 
Buckley, Margaret F. 
Burke, Mary E. 
Burke, Sadie C. 
Butterfield, Ruth 
Callahan, Alyce S. 
Callahan, Gertrude M. 
Carleton, Alice M. 
Carney, Anna G. 
Carr, Catherine E. 
Carrigg, Elizabeth M. 
Cashman, Augusta M. 
Casserly, Margaret 
Cassins, Alice M. 
Chambers, Mary E. 
Chooloogian, Lillian 
Clark, Mary I. 
Clancy, Margaret 
Clay, Madeline A. 
Cohen, Esther 
Cohen, Hilda E. 
Cohen, Lillian 
Cohen, Mary J. 
Cohen, Sara R. 
Colljurn, Ruth L. 
Connolly, Rita R. 
Connors, Margaret B. 
Conroy, Helen P. 
Corcoran, Esther 
Coughlan, Catherine V. 
Craig, Helen S. 
Cronin, Helene A. 
Crowley, Alice H. 
Crowley, Margaret E. 



Crowley, Mary E. 
Cryan, Madeline T. 
Cuerda, Edith 
Cunningham, Helen M. 
Curran, Cecelia E. 
Darragh, Mary A. 
Davis, Thelma J. 
Der Manuelian, Diana 
Di Domenico, Anna 
Diette, Erma G. 
Dillon, Mildred E. 
Dinerman, Emma 
Dixon, Coi'a M. 
Dixon, Mary M. 
Donahue, Dorothy 
Donohoe, Eleanor F. 
Douglas, Lillian S. 
Douglas, Queena M. 
Douglass, Ruth B. 
Drew, Helen G. 
Dubuque, Marguerite I. 
Ducharme, .Jeann M. 
Dugas, Veronica M. 
Duncan, Alice M. 
Eagan, Agnes C. 
Ealy, Doris L. 
England, Edith M. 
Evirs, Charlotte E. 
Fahey, Stella 
Farley, Harriet C. 
Fish, Helena .J. 
Flynn, Agnes M. 
Fineman, Amrie 
Finnegan, Madeline 
Flanagan, Elizabeth T. 
Forsythe, Margaret 
Foster, Marion E. 
Fowler, Shirley E. 
Fox, Elizabeth 
Fox, Maud M. 
Frank, Ida 
Frazer, Ella E. 
Frazer, Etta M. 
French, Elizabeth E. 
Fuller, Evelyn B. 
Gilman, Catherine H. 
Gingras, Katherine 
Giroux, Jeanne J. 
Goldfarb, Sadie S. 
Gordon, Catherine 
Greenbaum, Rosalie G. 
Greene, Viola 
Guthrie, Evelyn 
Hague, Laura M. 
Halloran, Helen L. 
Hanscom, Mary M. 
Harpoot, Florence 
Harpoot. Queenie A. 
Harrigan, Nora 
Harrison. AVinfred M. 
Hart. Alice M. 
Heath, Anna R. 
Hedrick. Lillian 
Heslin, Marion 
Hetherman, Margaret 
Hickey, Anna M. 



Hicks, Virginia L. 
Hiland, Vera F. 
Hillman, Florence G. 
Hoar, Mildred V. 
Hockney, Mary F. 
Hollingworth, Laura 
Howes, Gladys L. 
Hughes, Lillian 
Humphreys, Millicent 
Hunt, Celina H. 
Hurley, Theresa 
Hynes, Mary R. 
Imorati, Mary I. 
Joyce, Mary 
Kaplan, Miriam 
Karp, Gertrude 
Kay, Vera 
Kazanjian, Ogane 
Keatey, Margaret 
Kelley, Ruth G. 
Kenney, Mary 
Kent, Ruth V. 
King, Helene 
Klein, Tina M. 
Knight, Ida M. 
Kokinakis, Stavrula V. 
Kostopoulos, Antique I. 
Koukous, Penilope E. 
Kelil, Hazel. 
Labelle, Elmie F. 
Landry, Florence G. 
Langan, Helen F. 
Lavin, Mary C. 
Leahey, Anna G. 
Leahey, Margaret G. 
Lebovitz, Hazel 
Lee, Blanche E. 
Levine, Bessie 
Libby. Mildred M. 
Li\-ingston. Mary F. 
Loranger, Jeannette 
Lorman, Dorothy M. 
Loughran, Elizabeth A. 
Lynch, Christine M. 
Lynde, Arline 
Mansour. Lena 
Marmar, Ida 
Marr, Viola H. 
Master, Doris W. 
Mathews, Ethel 
Mazur. Julia 
Mehhiian, Sarah 
Mellen, Alice V. 
Mellen, Viola E. 
Michaud, Jacqueline 
Miller, Ethel J. 
Miller, Nathalie E. 
Mitchell. Irene M. 
Morgan, Lillian 
Morin, Cecele E. 
Motts, Grace A. 
Moulton, Bernice P. 
Murray. Christina B. 
Mylnarski, Sophie E. 
Myszkowska, Stephanie 
McAnespie, Eileen E. 



Illllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll^ 



CONGRATULATIONS 



-g 



For five years Lowell High School has been a contestant in the 
International Shorthand Contests conducted annually by the origin- 
ators of the Gregg Shorthand Method. Thousands of high schools in 
all parts of the world have competed in these contests. Last year our 
school won second prize. 

Due to the tireless efforts of the shorthand teachers, and owing 
to the conscientious work of two-hundred-and-three shorthand stu- 
dents, Lowell High School in the 1926 contest, was distinctly honored 
by receiving first prize. 

The students of Lowell High certainly feel proud of the work that 
the commercial department has accomplished. We wish to offer to 
Mr. Beach, his teachers, and his students, our most sincere congratu- 
lations on their deserved success. 

It is indeed inspiring to think that our school ranks first among 
all the schools in the world in having such distinguished shorthand 
artists. We hope that the good work of the commercial department 
may be continued and even bettered, if possible, in the future. 





JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS 



KENTON SEEEL MK. JAMES F. COX WAY 

DENIS 3IAGUIRE Class Advisor 

President GERALD NOONAN 



EDAVARD 3IA HONEY 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii;iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii]iiii^^ ^ 















/^^■^KkX 








^^^^ 




\ 


'm^^.,^d 



















3n iif monam 

-^ 

MABEL ANNETTE PEASE 

Mabel came to us from the Morey Gram- 
mar School. She was very active in the Girl 
Reserves at the Y. W. C. A., and was always 
a cheerful companion among her many friends. 
She died on April 22, 1926. 

'^ 

EDWARD C. M. MATYKA 

Edward entered Lowell High School in 
September, 1922, as a graduate of the Edson 
Grammar School. He was here but little more 
than two months, but demonstrated his wil- 
lingness to work and serve by becoming a mem- 
ber of the football team. He died on Novem- 
ber 22, 1922. 

JOHN RYAN 

John, a graduate of the Morey Grammar 
School, was captain of the 1926 football team, 
was a member of the track squad and was a 
class marshal. His death has been felt by all 
his schoolmates, who loved him as a brother, 
admired him as an athlete, and looked up to 
him as a leader. He died on November 13, 
1925. 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiilllllliliiii^ 




Juniors 



'iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^ 




McArdle, Dorothy 
MaeBrayne, Betty 
MacDonald, Sadie E. 
MacDoiigall, Isabel A. 
McDarthy, Aniiabelle 
McCarthy, Margaret 
McDonough, LiUian M. 
McDougall, Anna M. 
McEntee, Vilzora M. 
McGHnchy, Kathryn E. 
McGowan, Dorothy H. 
McKenna, Lilhan A. 
McKittrick, Doris E. 
McLarnon, Cecilia N. 
McMahon, Mae T. 
McMeniman, Veracunda 
McQuade, Margaret V. 
McShane, Florence 
Netto, Mary I. 
Noel, Leali G. 
Novick, Helen E. 
O'Connor, Margaret C. 
O'Hara, Ellen G. 
O'Neill, Eileen P. 
O'Neill, Mary R. 
Parent, Flora M. 
Pearson, Dorothy M. 
Pearson, Ethel L. 
Peasley, .Jessie M. 
Pereault, Helene M. 
Philbrick, Evelyn L. 
Phillips, Florence A. 
Pilotte, Rita B. 
Poirier, Lillian 
Quigley, Lillian G. 
Redhead, Harriet E. 
Reed, Hester P. 
Reedy, Kathleen A. 
Regan, Isabelle A. 
Reynokls, Mary H. 
Richards, Alice F. 
Richardson, Ruth W. 
Riley, Helen I. 
Riley, Myrtle M. 
Robinson, Priscilla 
Roddy, Marion 
Roper, Bernice M. 
Rosengard, Lillian 
Rourke, Gertrude M. 
Rowan, Florence 
Ryan, Catherine M. 
Sabourin, Doris I. 
Saperstan, Lena L. 
Sarris, Georgia 
Scarlett, Carrie E. 
Schwartz, Matilda 
Sentner, Verna B. 
Shamas, Emilene 
Shaw, Alice M. 
Shea, Helen M. 
Sheehan, Emma E. 
Shepard. Helen C. 
Shreeve, Kathleen E. 
Siegel, Mildred 
Sirois, Hilda 
Smith, Dorothy G. 



Smith, Margaret 
Smith, Monica H. 
Solomon, Elizabeth L. 
Sophos, Georgia 
Siiillane, Gertrude 
Stanley, Florence 
Stansfield, Noi^a 
Stark, Orpah V. 
Stavely, Elsie M. 
Stewart, Cora I. 
Stewart, Grace E. 
Story, Mabel L. 
Storey, Mary D. 
Stratos, Sparti D. 
Sullivan, Anna 
Sullivan, Katherine 
Sullivan, Margaret S. 
Sumner, Helen 
Taraszkiewicz, Anna 
Tarsnane, Marguerite 
Teixiera, Mary E. 
Thifault, Oberline E. 
Thomas, Fluth M. 
Thompson Hazel K. 
Thorne, Esther M. 
Tracy, Margaret E. 
Trainor. Alice 
Tsongas, Antegone 
Tucker, Hylda J. 
Turnbull, .Janet 
Tuttle, Elizabeth R. 
Vaillant, Louise 
Vaillant, Ruth A. 
Walker, Ruth V. 
Watson, Mary E. 
Webb, Hazel 
Weir, Edna 
Welchl Ellen B. 
Welch, Louise M. 
White, Elizabeth 
Whitehead, Edith 
Whitely, Elizabeth 
Willett, Margaret 
Williams, Ruby 
Williamson, Lauretta. 
Williamson, Mildred 
Wingood, Marie 
Wolff, Ida 
Wrenn, Josephine P. 
Wright, Thelma 
Wynn, Anna 
Young, Genevieve 
Ziskind, Frances E. 

Abrams, Herbert 
Albert, Morris 
Allan. Douglas B. 
Arpin, Leo .J. 
Asadoorian, Richard W. 
Atkinson, Alan A. 
Banks, Mendel 
Baxter, Francis .J. 
Baxter, Frederick .J. 
Bean. Walter S. 
Beane. Emmett L. 
Beattie, Frederick D. 



Bekshane, Andrew W. 
Bellemare, Leo J. 
Bentley, Perry S. 
Bertrand, Andrew H. 
Boyle, Gerald T. 
Bravos, Militiades N. 
Brigham, Erring ton 
Brissett, Earl A. 
Brockunier, Sawyer R. 
Brosnan, Francis R. 
Bruce, Charles W. 
Buckley, Robert F. 
Burns, Bernard 
Burns, James J. 
Burns, Fred J. 
Burns, .James D. 
Cailler, Donald E. 
Calkins, Gordon 
Campbell, Raleigh B. 
Carmichael, James R. 
Castles, Raymond S. 
Chamallas, Aleck S. 
Chamberlain, Francis L. 
Chapman, George H. 
Cheney, Edmund K. 
Chulada, John 
Churchill, Charles W. 
Clowry, Edward C. 
Coburn, Ralph S. 
Cogan, William F. 
Cohen, Murray G. 
Condon, William J. 
Connor, Gerald 
Considine, Charles A. 
Contakes, Nicholas C. 
Conway, Henry F. 
Conway, William E. 
Cooney, Francis J. 
Cooney, Thomas F. 
Coughlin, .James W. 
Courtney, John P. 
Cregg, James E. 
Crooker, Frank E. 
Crosby, Howard F. 
Currier, Leslie F. 
Curtin, Dennis J. 
Daley, Raymond J. 
Dalton, Edward F. 
Damon, Oliver 
Daires, George N. 
Davis. Harold .1. 
Demas, James N. 
DesForges. Harold T. 
Desrosiers, Armand A. 
Dinneen. Edward L. 
Dodge, John G. 
Dole, Lawrence K. 
Donehue, Gerald F. 
Dorr, Charles P. 
Duckworth, Wilfred E. 
Dumont, George W. 
Dunleavy, James P. 
Economon, James G. 
Economon, Spiros G. 
Eigenbrot. Richard L. 
Ewring, Thomas S. 



Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll^^ 



Farmer. Robert L. 
Farrell. Walter 
Fineros, John 
Fitzpatrick, Edward L. 
Flanagan, Francis D. 
Fleming, Archie C. 
Flood, John H. 
Forsley, Edward T. 
Gale, John H. 
Gallagher, Charles A. 
Gaudette, Pi,a.vmond R. 
Gauverau, Andrew- J. 
Generates, Minos D. 
Gibson, Kenneth A. 
Gibson, Lester J. 
Gienandt, Harry F. 
Gilson, Earl R. 
Gleason, Harry E. 
Goldman, Jack C. 
Gordon, James J. 
Gorman, John T. 
Goshgarian, Harry 
Goulson, "Walter 
Graham, John T. 
Gregg, Charles G. 
Gutknecht, Walter G. 
Haaire, Robert 
Hall. Leonard G. 
Hall, Paul A. 
Hanson, Oscar H. 
Hardy, Roger A. 
Harrington, John A. 
Harris, Henry H. 
Healey, Jack G. 
Hickey, Roy E. 
Hogan, Paul J. 
Hope, Glenwood L. 
Hosmer, Frank B. 
Howe, Charles B. 
Hutchinson, Earl G. 
Ibey, Leo P. 
Iwin, Doublas A. 
Jamas, John 
Jarek, Julius 
Jasmin, Leo O. 
Jeffrey, Austin W. 
Johnston, Donald H. 
Juszak, Joseph S. 
Kaplan, Israel E. 
Kaplan, Morris 
Katsizinis, Harry 
Kaufman, Archie H. 
Kealy, \A'alter J. 
Keane, James J. 
Kelly, Howard R. 
Kennedy, Robert M. 
Kenyon, Henry 
Kiernan, John 
Kilmartin, Joseph J. 
Knowies, Richard B. 
Lambert, Berry 
Lambert, Richard H. 
Lambert, William D. 
Lantagne, William F. 
Larrabee, Herbert M. 



Lawson, Warren 
LeClair, Willis G. 
LeDuc, Charles H. 
Legrand, Nelson W. 
Lessard, Roderick W. 
Leirine. Theodore P. 
Lightman, Mashe U. 
Lipchitz, Nathan 
Lockwood, Charles W. 
Lynch, Edward F. 
Lynch, Frederick W. 
MacLean, Donald H. 
McCarthy, William J. 
McNamara, Joseph P. 
McQuade, John J. 
Macauley, Donald 
Maguire, Allan M. 
Maguire, Denis 
Mahoney, Edward G. 
Maninos, George 
Manning, Adebert 
Maras, Summer 
Markham, Michael J. 
Massey, E. John 
Meehan, William A. 
Metaxas, Nicholas E. 
Mineau, Charles H. 
Montminy, Joseph 
Moody, Julian 
Mooney, Walter 
Moore, John W. 
Morgan, Stanley 
Morrill, Eugene 
Moushegian, Mousheigh 
Moushegian, Vahan 
Murphy, Daniel 
Murphy, Edward 
Muskin, Morris 
Mussey, \A'alter 
Noonan, Gerald 
Nugent, Joseph 
O'Brien, Daniel 
O'Brien, Phillip 
O'Brien, Thomas 
O'Keefe, ^Mlliam 
Olney, Richard 
O'Neil, Cornelius 
O'Neill, Joseph 
Pearson, John 
Pease, Arthur 
Perras, Arthur 
Perrin, Elliot 
Perry, Kenneth 
Peterson, Brie 
Pilato, Arthur 
Polski, Paul 
Powers, John 
Pratt, Russell 
Protopapas, Leonedas 
Prue, James 
Quinn, William T. 
Ralls. George A. 
Rawlinson, Richard 
Rawnsley, Millage 
Raj'ball, James 



Redding, George 
Reeney, Edward 
Regan, Paul 
Reilly, Francis 
Reynolds, Paul 
Rigby, "Wm. 
Rindler, Sidney 
Roberts, Harold 
Roliinson, Cecil 
Robinson, Isadore 
Rock, Oswald 
Rood, Churchill 
Rourke, Edward 
Rousseau, Gerald 
Roy, Guy L. 
Rugg, "Welford 
Ryan, Fred 
Sandler, Benjamin 
Savard, Aime 
Seery, Fred 
Sexton, Paul 
Sexton, Paul 
Shamas, Alfred 
Shapiro, Memdel 
Sharpiro, Simon 
Shaw, Edwin 
Shanahan, Edward 
Shinners. Elivga 
Siegal, George M. 
Silva, Manuel 
Sharbek, John 
Smith, Maxwell 
Smith, Wendell 
Smith, Wm. 
Snider, Samuel 
Spiel, ,John 
Sullivan, Joseph 
Sullivan, Paul 
Swallow, John 
Swartz, Hyman 
Teague, John 
Thomas, Fred 
Thurston, Carroll 
Tilton, Donald 
Trull, Wyman 
Tyler, Dore B. 
Vagenheim, Samuel 
Vanderburgh, Warrein 
Vaughn, Norman 
Vlahos, Stratten 
^^'alker, Winston 
^^'atson, Thomas 
^N'atson, Warren 
Webster, Theron 
Welch, AA'm. 
White, Arthur 
W'liitesides, .James 
Williams, ^^'ilbur 
A\'ilson. .John 
AX'ynn, James 
Young, Duanne 
Young, George E. 
Zall, Samuel 
Ziskind, Harold 



llllililllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll^^ 



CLASS HISTORY 

-a? 



The Class of 1928, since its arrival in Lowell High, has been con- 
tent to be the retiring and bashful class of the school. For this reason 
the name of the class has not been spread to any great extent through 
the school and city. However, we lay claim to having the most intel- 
lectual minds in the school. A survey of the school records will fully 
establish this statement. 

In athletics, the Class of 1928 has surely done its duty to the 
school. The work of the various individuals in this branch of school 
activity has been creditable, considering the infancy of the class. 

The members of the class showed keen judgment in electing the 
following officers, who have efficiently started the class on a smooth 
road of progress: J. Walter Langley, President; Edward W. Leary, 
First Vice-President; Harold A. Sutcliffe, Second Vice-President; 
Elizabeth V. Blinkhorn, Secretary; J. Vincent Murphy, Treasurer. 

The class is also deeply indebted to Mr. Brennon, who, in the ca- 
pacity of class advisor, has proved to be of inestimable value in man- 
aging the affairs of the class. 

As a last word we wish to say that the Class of 1928 is satisfied 
in waiting until its turn comes in its Junior and Senior years before 
entering into too great a field of activities. When this time comes 
we are sure that the class will excel all others before it in intellectual 
ability and service to the school. 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^ 



SophomnrES 




UariJ-iu I^Xifyhc 



s:^ry,ryzYy 



iiiiiiiiiiiiijiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiy 




SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS 



3IR. ELMER G. BREIVIVOIV YINC ENT MFRPHY HAROLD A. SUTCLIFFE EDWARD W, LEARY 

Class Advisor ELIZABETH Y. RLIMiHORN J. WALTER LANGLEY 

President 



lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll!llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll{||||||l!llllllilllll^ 



Anderson, Carlton 
Brennan, Raymond 
Buckley, Fred 
Buckley, William 
Burke, Daniel 
Burke, James 
Coldwell, William 
Callahan, Henry 
Callary, Thomas 
Campbell, Raymond 
Carpenter, Albert 
Carr, Harold 
Carrige, Raymond 
Carroll, James 
Chapdelaine, Edward 
Chppman, Arthur 
Chase, Harry 
Cinqmars, Raymond 
Cohen, Edward 
Cohen, Prank 
Caires, Tina 
Carr, Esther 
Carr, Margaret 
Carr, Mildred 
Carroll, Alice 
Carroll, Katherine 
Carroll, Marion 
Casey, Eileen 
Caten, Helen 
Chase, Kathryn 
Chenard, Dorothy 
Cheney, Anne 
Chippindale, Florence 
Chodakowski, Helena 
Clark, Winifred 
Cluft", Beatrice 
Coan, Mary 
Cobb, Ruth 
Collier, A. Catherine 
Comer, Eleanor 

Conant, Jessie 

Connolly, Gertrude 

Connors, Agnes 

Cooke, Barbara 

Coombs, Mildred 

Coombs, Olive 

Clark, Edward 

Clarke, Walter 

Clemas, Joseph 

Clogston, Carlton 

Clogston, Raymond 

Clough, Walter 

Cohen, Roller t 

Collins, R^ichard 

Conlon, Walter 

Connor, Louis 

Cooper, Roland 

Conway, James 

Conway, Peter 

Craig', Wade 

Lefebvre, Frederick 

Marchacos, George 

Michalik, Stanislas 

0'Sulli\'an, Francis 

Bissonette, Annie 

Cote, Annette 

Cox, Marion 

Cullinan, Elizabeth 

Cunningham, Mildred 



Conway, Mary 
Custer, Loretta 
Daley, Elizabeth 
Dana, Dorothy 
Davis, Irene 
Davis, Louise 
Day, Kathleen 
Dean, Alice 
De Carteret, Ruth 
Decker, Mary 
Degan, Catherine 
DePaulis, Margaret 
Demarais, Margaret 
Desrosiers, Marie 
Devine, Bernice 
Dewel, Eunice 
Dickinson, Mildred 
Dillon, Miriam 
Dinnigan, Margaret 
Donehue, Harriet 
Dorsey, Veronica 
Dezois, Gertrude 
Eurgoyne, Margaret 
Douglass, Eileen 
Drew, Bernice 
Duarte, Mary 
Dubois, Germain 
Dulke, Helen 
Dumont, Cecile 
Dunlavey, Mildred 
Dunlay, Esther 
Dunn, Louise 
Dunsford, Barbara 
Durkee, Gertrude 
Dyar, Ruth 
Ealy, Hilda 
Eldredge, Meredith 
Ellis, Edith 
Emmons, Arlene 
Fagam, Bertha 
Fanning, Madeline 
Fay, Katherine 
Peeney, Mildred 
Feldman, Dora 
Feldman, Evelyn 
Foster, Marjorie 
Mello, Ethel 
Cr>-an, Frank 
Currier, Henry 
Currier, Ralph 
Custer, Herbert 
Cutrumbes, Arthur 
Daley, Charles 
Dare, .John 
D'Arezzo, Raymond 
Davis, Richard 
Davis, Stanley 
Dean, Simon 
Delehanty, John 
Dery, Albert 
Deamarais, William 
Dias, Manuel 
D.ckson, Edwin 
Dinneen, Francis 
Dixon, Daniel 
Dockett, Walter 
Domesick, Harry 
Donaldson, Ralph 
Donnelly, Hon 



Doukszewicz, Joseph 
Donahue, John 
Doukszewicz, Stanley 
Dudley, Albert 
Dudley, Robert 
Duffey, John J. 
Duffy, Hugh 
Dunfey, Walter 
Dunlap, Parker 
Dunn, Edward 
Eagan, Edward 
Edwards, Edward 
Ekstren, John 
Elstren, Roy 
Elliot, William 
Ellis, Maxwell 
Emerson, John 
Farrell, Milton 
Farrell, Milo 
Farrell, Thomas 
Farrell, William 
Finneral, Helen 
Fitzpatrick, Lillian 
Fitzpatrick, Mary 
Fennell, Eileen 
Foley, Mary 
Foster, Helen 
Fratus, Olive 
Gagnon, Olive 
Gallagher, Agnes 
Gpllagher, Mary 
Gallagher, Marie 
Gardner, Frances 
Gately, Gertrude 
Gelinas, Anna 
Gerson, Minnie 
Giblin, Helen 
Gervais, Edna 
Gerry, Vera 
Gilet, Myrean 
Gill, Marian 
Gilman, Bernice 
Geage, Lillian 
Flanagan, Margaret 
Fawcett, Paul 
Feldman, Abraham 
Felnlon, John J. 
Flanagan, Francis L. 
Flynn, John 
Flynn, Joseph H. 
FitzSimmons, James 
Foley, George 
Forget, Alfred 
Forsley, Richard 
Fox, Joseph 
Fox, Melvin S. 
French, Vernon 
Fuller, Clifford 
Fulton, Kilburn K. 
Gallagher, Fred P. 
Galvin, James V. 
Gannon, Charles A. 
Gardner, Irving 
Garrigan, John G. 
Gau\reau, Albert J. 
Gawlik, \\'illiam J. 
Gefteas. Fred L. 
Gefteas, Peter L. 
Geoffroy, Luclen 



Gibhn, Leonard 
Gifford, Alden 
Gin, Charles 
Gingras, Effie H. 
Giroux, Lena L. 
Goden, Rose 
Goodfleld, Ruth 
Green, Adele 
Greene, Esther 
Haines, Olive T. 
Haley, Kathryn 
Hamblin, Mary A. 
Hancock, Dorothy 
Hannigan, Helen 
Hardy, Gladys 
Harrington, Grace 
Hartshorn, Mary E. 
Heafey, Alice 
Healey, Grace 
McDuffee, Beatrice 
Ginalski, William 
Gleason, Francis 
Goldfai-b, Hyman 
Golec, Edward 
Gormley, John J. 
Goward, Edward 
Goyette, Peter 
Gray, John 
Gray, Wallace 
Greaves, Louis 
Greeley, Leo 
Greene, Albert 
Greene, William 
Grugan, Ernest 
Guthrie, John .1. 
Hall, Richard 
Hannigan, Laurence 
Hanson. Ernest 
Harrington, John 
Harris, Fred 
Hartford, Myron 
Hartwell, Ira 
Haynes, Stephen 
Hayes, Ernest 
Goyette, Normand 
Hill, Agnes 
Hoar, Elizabeth 
Hogan, Madeline 
Hope, Amy 
Hopkinson, Grace 
Hounsell, Geraldine 
Hubert, Ethel 
Hunt, Theresa 
Huntley, Esther 
Hurley, Marcella 
Hutchinson, Idris 
Ingle, Mary 
.Taskolka, .lulia 
.Jermatowiez. Sophie 
Johnson, Hazel 
Jordan, Ruth 
Judge, Loretta 
Kacinske, Mary 
Keller, Hazel 
Kelley, Anna C. 
Kenney, Elizabeth 
Kennedy, Ruth 
Allen, Dorothy 
April, Jeannette 



^■iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiijiiy 



Allison, Margaret 
Anderson, Evelyn 
Aunchman, Esther 
Balnbridge, Helen 
Banks Gertrude 
Barbera, Marguerite 
Earanowske, Mary 
Barker, Barbara 
Baron, Frances 
Barry, Beatrice 
Bass, Ruth 
Beagarie, Marjorie 
Berntson, Mildred 
Berube, R. Annette 
Bickford, Frances 
Blease, Dorothy 
Blinkhorn, Elizabeth 
Blinkhorn, Vera 
Bolton, Ella 
Bonnett, Agnes 
Boyle Mary 
Branchaud, Marie 
Brickman, Nettie 
Eriggs, Hilda 
Brooks, Gladys 
Brophy, Katherine 
Brown, Annie 
Brown, Dorothy 
Brown, Helen 
Brownstein, Mildred 
Bumps, Velma 
Burns, Ruth 
Calkins, Ruth 
Callahan, Marguerite 
Cannon, Helen 
Albert Raymond 
Aleska, John 
Alexakos, James 
Allard, Joseph 
Anderson, Paul 
Angler, Roland 
Angluin, James 
Armitstead, Russell 
Atherton, Guy 
Avery, Eugene 
Babigan, Edward 
Bachar, Joseph 
Bailey, Harry 
Bailey, James 
Barber, Herbert 
Bass, David 
Beagarie, Max 
Bean, Frank 
Bean, Bertrand 
Bechard, Joseph 
Bergeron, Roland 
Bettoncourt, Manuel 
Bisson, Leo 
Boocock, John 
Booth, Raymond 
Borst, Stephen 
Bowden, George 
Bowen, Alanson 
Andricopoulos, Neoklis 
Barlow, Erson 
Baxter, Everett 
Bell, Roland 
Brown, Ernest 
Burns, James 
Conant, William 
Conway, Walter 
Coughlin, Robert 
Coury, Cammille 
Davis, Robert 



Dawson, Albert 
Delehanty, Thomas 
Dickinson, George 
Dinneen, Gei-ard 
Donahoe, Edward 
Duncklee, Henry 
Garrity, James 
Hackett, John 
Hanson, Edward 
Harley, Edward 
Healey, James 
Hickey, Francis 
Hill, Harold 
Horgan, James 
Horgan, Thomas 
Hoyt, Clarence 
Hyde, John 
Jelly, Louis 
Jennings, Edward 
Laflamme, Raymond 
Loughran, James 
Mason, Clayton 
Mellen, Charles 
McCann, William 
McDonald, Herbert 
McLean, William 
Meaney, John 
Moorehouse, Alvin 
Murphy, Leo 
O'Connor, Daniel 
Otto, Charles 
Palmer, Morton 
Quinlan, Edward 
Robarge, Everson 
Saperstan, Hyman 
Stevens, Honathan 
Strahle, Arthur 
Sullivan, George 
Sullivan, Paul 
Sypinski, Walter 
Ullon, Raymond 
Veiga, M^inuel 
Vergadoes, Nick 
Walter, Daniel 
Weiss, Samuel 
White, Everett 
Wilson, James 
Winslow, Charles 
Wojas, Stanley 
Wood, Clifton 
Wright, John 
Yehle, George 
Young, Edmund 
Young, Russell 
Zapenas, Stanley 
Zelin, Max 
Ziskind, Mathew 
Buja, Stella 
Heeley, George 
Hilliard, Everett 
Hoare, William 
Hodge, Raymond 
Hodnett, Richard 
Holden, Otto 
Hornbrook, William 
Howard, Arthur 
Hudon, Eugene 
Hunt, James 
Hunt Leonard 
Hussqn, Frederick 
Hutchinson, John 
Hyde, Charles 
Irvin, Walter 
Jezak, Walter 
Johnston Robert 
Juskiewicz, Joseph 



Kahn, Williani 
Komieczny, Bernice 
White, George 
Kenney, Irene 
Keohane, Eileen 
King, Hazel 
Kinne, Thelma 
Knowles, Elizabeth 
Knowlton, Dorothy 
Kopycinsky, Jane 
[■Cremer, Lillian 
Landry, Irene 
Lanoiz, Edith 
Lauseigne, Mabel 
Larkin, Hilda 
Larkin, Mae 
Latham, Irene 
Laurin, Thelma 
Lawler, Elizabeth 
Lee, Ruth 
LeRiche, Dorothy 
Kalisz, Stanley 
Evanagum, Alexander 
Kapala, Lester 
Kaplan Harry 
Katsirebas, .lames 
Kay, Alfred 
Keating, Bernard 
Keefe, Daniel 
Kelly, John 
Kelly, James 
Kennedy, James 
Koczera, Rudolph 
Koehler, Edward 
King, Daniel 
Ivosciolek, Thaddeus 
Kourkoulakos, Thekios 
Lescard, Madeline 
Leshinsky, Evelyn 
Letford, Anna 
Lew, Eleanor 
Linscott, Gertrude 
Lizotte, Dora 
Longell, Louise 
Lord, Eleanor 
Loughran, Mary 
Lyness, Bernice 
Lynn, Gertrude 
Lyons, Roma 
McDonald, Elizabeth 
MacKeen, Minnie 
Mac Lean, Margaret 
Malkiel, Bertha 
Macomber, Beatrice 
Madden, Grace 
Maestri. Teresa 
Svviderskj, Blanche C. 
Kinne, Basil 
Krzysztyniak, Felix 
Lamarre, Edfar 
Lamber, David 
Langley, Walter 
Lapoint, John 
Larkin, Anthony 
Leary, Edward 
Lee, John 

LeLacheur, Frederick 
LeLacheur, James 
Lemkin, Arthur 
Lepoi'e, .Joseph 
Levine, Abraham 
Levine, David 
Levy, Samuel 
Lsien, Charles 
Murdock, Archie 
Kopec, Teophila 



MacDonald, Mary 
MacDonald, Veronica 
Maliszewska, Mary 
Manousos, Dorothy 
Manoly, Dorothy 
McCarthy, Clice 
McCutcheon, Estelle 
McConald, Agnes 
Marchocos, Maria 
Marks, Helen 
Marshall, Esther 
Martin, Leora 
Maslanka, Mary 
Mason, Jane 
McBride, Florence 
McCammon, Grace 
McCann, Anna 
McCann, Mary 
McDonald, Katherine 
Robertson, Alice 
Ward, Mary 
Littlefield, Ralph 
Livingston, William 
Lorigan, John 
MacDonald, John 
Mahoney, Joseph 
Manatakos, Stephen 
Maninos, Christos 
Martin, James 
Martin, Theordore 
Matthews, Edward 
McAleer, Francis 
McCabe, Edward 
McCarty, Frank 
McCusker, Joseph 
McDermott, Joseph 
McDevitt, Thomas 
McFadden, William 
McGoohan, Phihp 
McCarthy, Thomas 
McDonough, Margaret 
McEvoy, Janet 
McGadden, Lucy 
McGlinchey, Rose 
McGowan, Elizabeth 
McKean, Emma 
McKenna, Eleanor 
McLaughlin, Ethel 
McMahon, Anna 
McPherson, Grace 
Mealey, Lillian 
Mellen, Agnes 
Middleton, Ruth 
Miller, Charlotte 
Miller, Gladys 
Miller, Helen 
Miller, Mary 
Minihan, Gerti-ude 
Miskell, Anna 
Mitchell, Margaret 
Moore, Anna 
Moran, Catherine 
McArdle, Joseph 
McKenney, Hugh 
MacKenzie, Donald 
McLaughlin, Leo 
McLaughlin, Hubert Leo 
McManan, Francis 
McMahon, Harold 
McMahon, Joseph 
McMillan, Paul 
McAnespie, Hubert 
Meagher, Brendan 
Mehan, Frederic)^ 
Miller, Bernard 
Mitchell, Edward 



lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllll^^ ga 



Milten. "William 
Monahan, James 
Moore, Richard 
Moriartj-, Irene 
Morse, Ruth 
Mountain, Pauline 
Mullen, Myrtle 
Mulligan, Florence 
Mungovan, Loretta 
Murphy, Doroth}; 
Murphy, Helen 
Murphy, Marie 
Myers, Charlotte 
Myron, Gertrude 
Nams, Bessie 
NTams, Hilda 
Needham, Alice 
Nelson, Winifred 
Nerney, Elizabeth 
Nestor, Mary 
Moorehouse, Lester 
Morin, Albert 
Morse, Robert 
Morse, A^'alter 
ivioynihan, Timothy 
Mullen, Bernard 
Murphy, Francis 
Murphy, Henry 
Murphy, John A. 
Murphy, John F. 
Murphy, John V. 
Murray, Francis 
Nicolopoulos, JNicolas 
Nicopopou.os, Widiam 
Normandm, Olovis 
Novak, Teddy 
Nuttal, irauK 
O'Connor, Roger 
Noonan, Ida 
Nowak, A^era 
O Brien, Frances 
O'Brien, Grace 
OConnell, Bouise 
O'Grady. Mary M. 
O'Neill, Catherine 
O'Neil, Rose 
Ormsby, Eileen 
O Rourke, Josephine 
Pahig-ian. Victoria 
Papas, Mary 
Paradis, Alice 
Parsons, Marion 
Payer, Yvonne 
Pearson, Helen 
Pelland, Blanche 
Parker, Muriel 
O'Hearn, Francis 
Olecknowiez. Emil 
Oliveski. John 
Olzanski, John 
O'Neil, William 
Orr. William 
Palmer, Ray 
Pearson, Albert 
Plearon, Roger 
Pelezar, Emil 
Peter, Tio 
Peters, John 
Peters, Marjorie 
Peterson, Albert 
Peterson, George 
Phillips, Bonis 
Phillips, William 
Pihl, Royal 
Peneau, Edward 



Pendergast, Claris 
Penington, Constance 
Perry, Mildred 
Petrie, Erdine 
Pietrakowska, Helen 
Plaisted, Zelpha 
Flunkett, Gertrude 
Pond, Irene 
Powere, Estella 
Pulsifer, Edith 
Quinn, Ruth 
Ranlett, Margaret 
Rassez, Rose 
Rawling, Florence 
Rawnsley, Dorothea 
Plourde. Adrien 
Plunkett, Andrew 
Poisson, Arthur 
Pollard, Earl 
Porter, Ernest 
Petter, Richard 
Paulin, Donald 
Powers, Francis 
Preston, Robert 
Priestley, William 
Quigley, J. Raymond 
Quinn, James 
Reed, Francis 
Richardson, Warren 
Ritchie, ^^'illiam 
Rourke, Matthew 
Rutt, Joseph 
Regan, Bernadette 
Reynolds, Frances 
Richards, Anna 
Richardson, Eleanoi 
Richardson, Louise 
Riley, Dorothy 
Riley, Katharine 
Robbie, Christina 
Robertson, Helen 
Roche, Irene 
Rose, Viola 
Rosenfeld, Sadye 
Russell, Mildred 
Salellarios, Helen 
Sarris, Hareclia 
Sawyer, Ruth 
Shiri]3o, Mary 
Scully, Lillian 
Reynolds, George 
Turcotte, David 
Turcotte, Henrv 
Udell, Harold 
Vander Burgh, Arnott 
Veiga, Manuel 
Viezhazhie, John 
Wagner, Alfred 
Wakefield, William 
\\ alwork, Charles 
Ward, B. Gerald 
\A'illlams, Albert 
Milliams, James 
^Vilson, Robert 
Witko\vski. William 
Sulli\-an, Mary 
Wedge, Mild led 
WeisDerg Pearl 
Welch Katherine 
Welch, Mildred 
Wells, Gertrude 
"\^'haley, Marian 
\^'hitcomb, Helen 
White, Alice 
White, Esther 



White, Gertrude 
White, Ruth 
Whitney, Blanche 
"Wilbur, Grace 
Wilkinson, Hazel 
Williamson, Ruby 
Wilson, Catherine 
"Wilson, Dorothy 
Wilson, Gertrude 
"SS'ilson, Gladys 
\\'ilson, Irene 
^^'inn, Anna 
Woicziulenas, Vera 
Wojcik, Emily 
Wynn, Margaret 
Beauregard, Raymond 
Brennan, John 
Gallery, John 
DriscoU, John 
Fipayas, Arthur 
Gillen, Charles 
Holden, James 
Laverty, George 
Manning, Joseph 
McNabb, John 
Boucher, Bernadette 
Goss, Winifred 
Heaney, Glenna 
Henderson, Helen 
Hepworth, Martha 
Hill, Alma 
Banner, Hilda 
Quirke, May 
Reynolds, Alice 
Wendon, Dorothy 
Rynne, Frank 
Sarris, Andreas 
Sarris, Spiros 
Sawyer, Kobert 
Saxon, John 
Santos, John 
Scanlon. John 
Schulman, i^eonard 
Shamas, Albert 
Shaw, Lister 
Shaw, Norman 
Shaw, Warren 
Shapiro, Sarah 
Sharkey, Frances 
Shokum, Anna 
Shepard, Vera 
Sherburne, Irma 
Shubert, Florence 
Silva, Lena 
SiBa, Vivian 
Simons, Gladys 
Small, Dorothy 
Smith, Alice 
Sheehan, Timothy 
SiUa, G. Preston 
Singleton, Jesse 
Skaff, Francis 
Slack, Roy 
Sla\in, Fred 
Sleison, John • 
Smith, Carroll 
Snow, Everett 
Solomont, Joseph S. 
Stanhope, Cortis 
Spead, Helen 
Stearns, Beatrice 
Stratos, P^reda 
Sullivan, Catherine 
Sullivan, Ethel 
Sullivan, Marlon 



Sulli\an, Mary 
Samner, Edith 
Swartz, Mollie 
Sweeney, Mildred 
Swiderska, Stella 
Szymanski, Jennie 
Szmyt, Stella 
Tarr, Helen 
Tarrant, Margaret 
Tierney, Dorothy 
Tierney, Gertrude 
Tierney, Phyllis 
Wilson, Catherire 
Vaug'han. Mary 
Stearns, Kenneth 
Stevens, Elmer 
Stewart, Charles 
Sullivan, Lawrence 
Szafrau, Anthon> 
Taylor, James 
Tajdor, Leonard 
Taylor Vaughn 
Tetreault, Victor 
Tierney, John 
Trainor, Arthur 
Trevors, John 
Trott, Ernest 
Trull, J. Arthur 
Trudel, Isidore 
Tucke, Charles 
Tighe, Loretta 
lighe, Margaret 
Tully, Mary 
Tully, Nanno 
Tumelty, Alice 
Tumelty, Elizabeth 
Tuttle, Akuce 
Twarog, Grace 
Varoska, Helen 
Vaughan, Margaret 
Veator, Florine 
Walsh, Agnes 
Ward, Mary 
A\arren, Mary 
Watterson, Margaret 
Weatherbee, Edna 
Carney, Joseph 
Casserly, Thomas 
Coughlin, Cornelius 
Courtney, Francis 
Craig, William 
Duriy, Daniel 
De Bow, Klein 
Keefe, Joseph 
Leary, Daniel 
Loman, Arthur 
MacDonald, John 
McEnaney, Frederick 
Meehan, John 
Monahan, Richard 
Moran, Francis 
Ogonowski, Stanley 
Peabody, Harold 
Riley, James 
Romanousky, Emil 
Dube, Fleurette 
Holt, Mary 
Ly brand. Alice 
Poire, Estelle 
Roberts, Lillian 
Stenrose, Lina 



lillll'llillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllli 




FRESHMEN CLASS OFFICERS 



WILLIAM DESMOXD 

MARGARET HAMMERSLEY 



JOSEPH PYiVE 
Class Advisor 



LEOX LITCHFIELD 

EDWARD CROCKETT 



^lllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllli^^ 




FRESHMEN 



|||"||iiii"|||""i""i""iiiiii"iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii»^^ iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^ iiiiiiiiii 



CLASS HISTORY 

"Great oaks from little acorns grow." 

Many years ago a wise philosopher made the above statement. It 
is just as applicable today, however, as it was when first quoted. For 
in truth, the Class of 1929 is a small class; but it is so full of deter- 
mination and vigor that great things are expected of it during its 
career in Lowell High. 

The class has already started moving towards its aim — that of 
being the best class produced in Lowell High School. This fact will 
be definitely established by noticing the selection that the class mem- 
bers made in electing officers. 

In the meantime we beg our dear readers to notice the achieve- 
ments that '29 shall make during the next few years. 



iiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiillliilllllllllillllllllillllllllllliliilllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllll^^ 



llll[||||1lllllllll!llllilll!llllllllllllllllllli 



Abodeeley, Rose M. 
Allard, Mary 
April, Irene A. 
Ahearn, James T. 
Abbott, Thomas S. 
Abrams, Max 
Arrisais, Edward G. 
Audriopoulos, Charles 
Aubut, Leo P. 
Baldwin, Margaret M. 
Barlow, Katherine F. 
Barrette, Catherine J. 
Battles, Agnes S. 
Beal. Helen M. 
Beati, Christina M. 
Beauchesue, Alice A. 
Belanger, Grace M. 
Belch, Helen 
Bell, Mary E. 
Best, Ruth H. 
Biggs, Dorothy P. 
Biliuska, Adeline 
Blanchard, Ruth F. 
Bomil, Fi'ances E. 
Bosse, Bertha M. 
Bosse, Jeannette J. 
Both, Catherine M. 
Bolton, Mildred E. 
Brillaigem, Adinande E. 
Brown, Flora I. 
Buckley, Anna M. 
Buote, Jeanne Dare 
Burgess, Merle I. 
Burns, Marion H. 
Burns, Agnes R. 
Burrows, Ada 
Baczar, Joseph 
Bagley, Edward F. 
Bardsley, Alva E. 
Barronsky, William 
Belanger, Albert S. 
Belanger, Leonard S. 
Bell, Matthew J. 
Bengston, Ivar F. 
Blease, Ralph 'W. 
Bolton, Gerald F. 
Bowden, John F. 
Briggs, Harris M. 
Brown, Carl S. 
Bryant, Neil J. 
Burke. Frederic A. 
Burrows, Roy 
Beauregard, Wilfrid L. 
Bernard, George P. 
Bergeron, Leo 
Baribeault, Joseph V. 
Barette, Marcelle 
Bouchard, Pierre C. 
Cullinan, Daniel 
Connors, Francis 
Conway, Leo 
Cooney, James 
Coughlin, James 



Craig, Raymond 
Craskett, Edward 
Cross, Thomas 
Croteau, John 
Cryan, Arthur 
Cryan, Philip 
Cullen, James 
Curtain, Royal 
Cotter, Edward J. 
Cavanaugh, Lawrence B. 
Cailler, Walter J. 
Cahill, Leo 
Chabot, Eva R. 
Canney, Frances 
Cantara, Gertrude 
Carman, Lillian F. 
Cadigan, Alice J. 
Curren, Catherine H. 
Cullinan, Mary R, 
Couley, Catherine M. 
Connolley, Jane 
Connors, Mary 
Conray, Alice 
Corcoran, Kath 
Couture, Cecile 
Cronin, Dorothy 
Callahan, Mary 
Cummings, Frances 
Cofran, Harold J. 
Campbell, Augustine 
Campbell, James A. 
Corneillier, Valmore W. 
Cotter, Francis F. 
Cummings, Edward E. 
Clarence, Melvin. 
Daigle, Jane 
Darvies, Dorothy 
Dempsey. Evelyn 
Dietle, Dorothy 
Donnelly, Anna 
Doran, Alice 
Doyle, Alice 
Duggan, Helen 
David, Eunice C. 
Direnska, Jane A. 
Donohue, Cathlene A. 
Doukszewiez, Josephine 
Donohue, Gerald .T. 
Deboe, Curie L. M. 
Dacey, Francis 
Delaney, Francis 
Desmond, W^illiam 
Dolan, James 
Donohue, John 
Donohue, Thomas 
Doole, Kenneth 
Dooley, Richard 
Downes, John 
Duggan, Joseph 
Dumais, George 
Duming, Carl 
Deye, Kenneth E. 
Ducharine, Leo G. 



Drysdale, Walter 
Erwin, William F. 
Espinalo, Hermiane 
Farreh, Mildred 
Flannagan, Elinor J. 
Flanagan, Julia 
Fletcher. Ruth 
Flint, Bertha 
Flannagan, Charles S. 
Foley, Louise 
Forbes, Margaret J. 
Fitzgerald, Stephen H. 
Furtado, Mary 
Flanagan, Edward T. 
Flynn, Thomas D. 
Fall, Earl 
Farrai, David 
Farrell, Leo 
Faulcon, Lloyd 
Ferris, Leander 
Fenon, Leo 
Flannagan, Paul 
Flynn, Thomas 
Fox, Bradford 
Fraizer, Raymond 
Furlong, Francis 
Fitzgerald, Stephen H. 
Gaffney, James 
Gallagher, Joseph 
Garrigan, William 
Gendreau, George 
Gibaldo, Joseph 
Ginsberg, George 
Gorman, George 
Gourley, Robert 
Graham, Paul 
Gray, E. Whitney 
Greenberg, Erwing 
Grourke, Bernard 
Ginivan, Joseph "W. 
Gosselin, Gerald J. 
Gagon, Dorothy 
Gendreau, Alice 
Gervais, Dorothy 
Glennon. Kathleen 
Golden, Abigail 
Goshgarian, Rose 
Grinshaw, Elizabeth 
Grandin, Ruth 
Guyer, Marion 
Gass, Agnes 

Gendreau, Margaret M. 
Manseau, Edna M. 
Harrington, Catherine C. 
Hayden, Margaret 
Holt, Loretta 
Hogan, Lena 
Healy, Margaret 
Hammersly, Margaret 
Hass, Anna 
Higgins, Louise I. 
Hart, Vilma L. 
Hyde, Margarete M. 



IlllilllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllJIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIillllll^ 



Mickey, Thomas J. 
Hill, Raymond A. 
Honde, Romeo A. 
Hunt, Raymond J. 
Hayden, George 
Hauaren, Arthur H. 
Igo, Anna B. 
Irvine, Raymond 
Jamieson, Elva B. 
Johnson, Esther E. 
Jones, Gladys B. 
Jordan, Dorothy V. 
Jurewiez, Helen I. 
Janek, Bolek 
Jones, Earl D. 
Johnson, Enar E. 
Jubinville, Henry 
Kane, Gertrude A. 
Keegan, Alice A. 
Kelley, Catherine T. 
Kelley, Louise M. 
Kenefick, Catherine E. 
Kennedy, Russell S. 
Kane, Chester D. 
Kaplan, David 
Kearns, John J. 
Kearns, George D. 
Kelley, Charles M. 
Kennedy, Alfred D. 
Kimball, Donald B. 
Kirkwood, Alexander R. 
Knapp, Henry P. 
Kokoska, Michael G. 
Lyons, Marietta 
Latendresse, Adrienne 
Lavoie, Jeanne 
Leary, Mary M. 
Littlehale, Olive 
Lord, Lillian 
Lyons, Timothy F. 
Lappen, Harold J. 
Mullen, B. Everett 
Masse, Irene R. 
Murphy, Helen B. 
Mitchell, Mildred L. 
Morgan, Jennie I. 
Morris, Agnes R. 
Murphy, Mary E. 
Maynard, Marion 
Magewski, Daisy 
Malliaros, Jonuld D. 
Malo, Irene 
Maloney, Margaret 
Michalezyk, Helen 
Maloney, Rose 
Macdonald, Florence 
McGingan, Lillian R. 
McQuade, Mary 
McAleer, Rose 
McCarthy, Helen 



McCluskey, Mary 
McKinley, Dorothy 
McGovern, Catherine M. 
McAllister, Helma 
Mullen, B. Everett 
Mauothy, George F. 
Murphy, Bernard F. 
Markusviez, John 
Mealey, Arthur F. 
Meluan, Raymond J. 
Mellen, John B. 
Merino, Manual 
Mouskegian, Varter U. 
Morris, Leo J. 
Muldoon, Raymond R. 
Murphy, William F. 
McMinimon, Francis L. 
Mclnerney, John J. 
McCoy, Wildred 
McCue, George 
McParland, Thomas P. 
Nolay, Marion L. 
Norberg, Anna A. 
Nortan, Sarah H. 
Nault, Andrew J. 
Neiland, ^Valter F. 
Neyloon, William 
O'Day, Edward F. 
O'Connor, Thomas 
O'Keefe, Vincent J. 
O'Brien, Alice E. 
O'Brien, Mary L. 
Ogaspian, Mary 
O'Neil, Elizabeth R. 
O'Shaughnessy, Gertrude M. 
Perreault, George N. 
Poitras Raymond S. 
Pedneault, George J. 
Parker, Plerbert 
Pinental, Howard S. 
Pinkos, Alexander 
Plauffe, Arthur J. 
Pelletier, Marion T. 
Parsons, Mary T. 
Patsikonis, Helen F. 
Peasly, Myrtle L. 
Peppard, Marion K. 
Perigny Violette P. 
Perry, Mary 
Pitts, Eleanor M. 
Pyrez, Catherine 
Poet, Victoria 
Prokop, Mary 
Paquette, Agnes M. 
Plante, Emma 
Povey, Annie 
Price, Albert 
Quinland, Joseph E. 
Quinn, Dornince 
Ramsbotham, Anny 



Rollo, Mildred L. 
Rousell, Delia L. 
Rooney, Helen J. 
Rancourt, Irene 
Rawlinson Vina 
Riley, Ernily 
Riley, Margaret 
Rpark, Sisamma 
Roberge, Jeannette 
Roche, Helen 
Rourke, Grace 
Roussell, Hazel 
Roussell, Irene 
St. Ives, Florence 
Santos, Margaret 
Savage, Dorothy 
Sells, Catherine 
Saxon, Dorothy 
Scanlon, Florence 
Shea, Margaret 
Sherry, Marion E. 
Slattery, Alice 
Small, Thelma L. 
Sokoliska, Alice J. 
Steinberg, Rose 
Stimpson, Anna J. 
Sullivan, Mary E. 
Swallow, Esther E. 
Skull, .Josephine 
Simpson, Helen M. 
Salois, Victor W. 
Spenard, Roland A. 
Sullivan, Joseph D. 
Taylor, Helen G. 
Teague, Margaret M. 
Townsend, Margaret M. 
Tarney, Edmund 
Taylor, John H. 
Toothaker. James J. 
Turner, Francis R. 
Tuttle, William J. 
Usher, Charles D. 
Vengren, Raymond H. 
Verloove, Francis 
Villlinean, James E. 
Vigneault, Dumont R. 
Ward, Mabel F. 
Warner, Thelma I. 
W'hite, Alice M. 
Whitely, Frances I. 
^Vener, Edward 
Williams, Harold D. 
Wesson, Paul F. 
Whiting, Fred J. 
Witts, Thomas 
Zambeck, Raymond 
Znaj, Walter J. 
Zall, Ida 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiy 




f||||!ll|||||||||llllllllllllllllll»lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 



llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllli 



THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 

The Alumni Association is an organization worthy of space in our 
annual. It has grown in every possible way. Individuality has been 
the keynote of all activities of this association. It has reached one of 
its goals in procuring for us, for our own activities, Alumni Field. We 
certainly wish to thank the Alumni Association for the many kind 
favors they have bestowed upon us during the past four years. 

SCHOLARSHIP FUND 

The Lowell High School Alumni Association through its Executive 
Committee some years ago established a Scholarship Fund and estab- 
lished rules and regulations for its administration. From time to time 
worthy boys and girls have been aided by loans from this fund. It 
has been and is a source of much gratification and pleasure to the 
Alumni to be able to assist our School in this department of its activi- 
ties. At the present there is available for use in this department about 
six hundred dollars. 

THE ALUMNI PLAYERS 

It is most fitting to record in this book the history of an overgrow- 
ing organization, made up of former players of Lowell High School 
dramatic productions and alumni, organized for the purposes of fos- 
tering, continuing and perpetuating friendships created in the past, 
plus the desire to present drama of the better sort to the public at 
large. 

On February 26, 1925 a small but enthusiastic group of young 
people met in the Lowell High School to discuss plans for a proposed 
dramatic club. Various matters in connection with this proposed club 
were taken up and discussed. A committee to draw up a constitution 



Illlllilllllll1llllllllllllll!lllllllll!llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll^^ 



and by-laws was appointed. At the next meeting, on March 5th, a 
large attendance was present. A constitution and by-laws was accept- 
ed by the body. Thus was the start of what is at the present time, the 
most outstanding dramatic organization of Lowell. These young peo- 
ple, who formed this organization, knew full well the good such a 
society could accomplish in the community, and set out then and there 
to firmly establish The Alumni Players. 

It is needless to go into detail concerning the meetings of this 
organization for all have been unusually interesting and instructive. 
Prominent people in dramatics have addressed the players from time 
to time. 

On November 18th, 1925, in the High School Auditorium, The 
Alumni Players staged their first public dramatic production, at which 
close to 1200 people were present. Three one-act plays were given on 
this evening; "Wurzel-Flummery," a comedy by Alexander Milne; 
"Beauty and the Jacobin," a comedy-drama by Booth Tarkington, and 
"The Intruder," a mystery play by Maurice Maeterlinck. Each group 
of players was exceptionally well cast by Miss Mary C. Joyce, the 
coach of the players. The presentation of the trio of one-act master- 
pieces created much favorable talk from all sides. 

All meetings of the organization, unless otherwise announced, are 
open to the public. Large gatherings are customary at all meetings. 
These are held the first and third Mondays of each month. 

Miss Mary C. Joyce, coach and honorary member of The Players, 
has rendered invaluable assistance to the organization, and it is mostly 
through her untiring efforts, and interest in the Players, that the 
organization is so successful. She has been the guiding light of these 
young people. 

The present officers of the Players are as follows: President, 
Charles J. Keyes ; Vice-President, Walter L'Esperance ; Secretary, 
Alice W. Sheehan ; Treasurer, Kathryn Flahaven ; Executive Board, 
Mary Casey, Margaret Sharkey, Raymond Donovan, Arthur Riley. 

Starting from a membership of some 30 young men and women, 
the organization now boasts of a membership way over the 100 mark, 
which speaks well for a successful Lowell High School alumni organ- 
ization, the like of which has been needed for some time. 






'.^"^'"^•i;f:^X^'-a-^y;»-<r?>n.-'- 




SNAPSHOTS 




Illllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll^^ 























i.M|6^fl 




1 


n^^ 



















"MERTON OF THE MOVIES 



f> 



CAST 

Amos G. Gashwiler James Lindquist, '26 

Elmer Huff Gordon Mackay, '26 

Merton Gill Edmund Cheney, '27 

Tessie Kearns Jeannette Roussel, '26 

Casting Director Charlotte Freedman, '26 

J. Lester Montague Sheldon Judge, '26 

Sigmond Rosenblatt Benjamin Sandler, '27 

Weller Gerald Donohue, '27 

His Camera Man Gerald Quigley, '26 

The Montague Girl Viola Brooks, '26 

Harold Parmalee William Neville, '26 

Beulah Baxter Jessica Allen, '26 

Jeff Baird Paul Hogan, '27 

Muriel Mercer Mary Keegan, '26 

Max Frank Carey, '26 

Mrs. Patterson Doris Carey, '26 

Mr. Walberg Livingston Lomas, '26 

Maid Mary Livingston, '27 

Chauffeurs Leon O'Brien, '26; Paul Duggan, '26 

Extras in Studio at Hollywood: 

Evelyn Cooke, '26; Charlotte Corlew, '26; Frances Hall, '26; 
Priscilla Robinson, '26; Ethel Callahan, '26; John Dwyer, '26; Joseph 
Welch, '26; Timothy Kennedy, '26; Raymond Daley, '27. 



IIIIIIIIIII!I1IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII!I!IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII1IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII 



"MERTON OF THE MOVIES" 

This year, "Merton of the Movies," by Geoi-ge Kaufman and Marc Connelly, was the 
play presented by the students of Lowell High School. Miss Mary C. Joyce, who directed 
the play, deserves much praise and commendation. 

"Merton of the Movies," is the story of the struggle of a simple country lad, Merton 
Gill, to win fame and fortune as a moA-ie actor. When the play opens, "Merton is found 
employed in a little country store in Simsbury, Illinois. He is intent on becoming a movie 
actor, but his fellow pa s, such as Elmer Huff, endeavor to lead him on other paths. While 
he is doing his best to fight these temptations, he is continually studying the movies with 
the idea of going into them. He is encouraged in doing this by a village movie fan, 
Tessie Kearns, who is slightly interested in him. On a Saturday evening, when Merton is 
closing the store, his employer and guardian, Amos Gashwiler. learns of his interest in the 
movies and is very indignant. In a burst of his emotions, Merton tells Gashwiler that he 
is going to Hollywood at any cost and that nothing can stop him. 

We next find Merton in the Casting Director's office of the Holden Film Corporation, 
Hollywood, California. While waiting for a chance to apply for a position, Merton meets 
with a rude awakening at the hands of the Casting Director and Mr. Rosenblatt, the Movie 
Director. Undaunted by these occurrences, howe\-er, Merton makes a few more advances 
and while doing so becomes acquainted with The Montague Girl, a young lady, who, to- 
gether with her father, J. Lester Montague, is trying to earn a living by acting as an 
extra in all the moving picture studios in Hollywood. She encourages Merton to the 
extent that he registers with the Casting Director in the hope of securing an opportunity 
to act. At about the same time Merton is introduced to Mr. Jeff Baird, The Hollywood 
Comedy King. As Merton despises comedies more than anything else, he 
a very cold reception. Merton then engages in a conversation with the 
in the middle of which they are informed by the Casting Director that 
wishes a number of extras for a picture which is to be taken the next 
Merton and Miss Montague promise to be on hand. Before this act closes, Merton en- 
gages in a conversation with Harold Parmalee, a distinguished actor whom he admires 
greatly, and sees face to face, Beulah Baxter, an actress of great note, with whom he 
is secretly in love. 



gives Mr. Baird 
Montague Girl, 
Mr. Rosenblatt 

morning. Both 



After Merton proves a failure as an extra. Jeff Baird informs liim that he has 
stopped making comedies and is about to begin making serious dramas. He offe' s Merton 
the leading role in this so-called first serious picture. Merton gladly accepts and is the 
centre of much attraction. AVhen the picture is produced, however, Merton discovers, to 
his great dismay, that he has been playing in a comedy, a kind of picture he despises 
more than any other. His anger is greatly increased when he is acclaimed the comedy 
king by the public. Through the efforts of the Montague Girl, Merton is made to realize 
that his place is in comedies. The story ends by Merton declaring his intentions to marry 
the Montague Girl. 

The work of Edmund Cheney in the part of Alerton.Gill is aliove criticism. It was. 
beyond all shadow of doubt, the best piece of work ever done by a Lowell High student. 
Miss Viola Brooks in the part of the Montague Girl did admirably well. Her clever por- 
trayal of this difficult role brought forth much praise. The other members of the cast 
certainly did their part in upholding the reputation that the schixil has gained through 
its dramatic productions. 



The play required some very elaborate scenes, 
scene was extremely beautiful. The lighting effects 



which were not lacking. The boat 
were also very good. 



IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIJIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII^ 

















X^^bbaX 








^m 




1 


1 





















i( 



>f 



PEPITA 



For years it has been the custom for the High School students 
to give an operetta under the direction of Mr. Blunt. Each year the 
show is said to be better than the previous one, and this year was no 
exception. The title of the operetta was "Pepita." 

"Pepita" is a modern comedy, the scene of which is laid in Mexico. 

The principals did remarkably well. Queena Douglas, '27, took 
the leading role, Pepita. Her soprano voice charmed the audience 
from the beginning to end. 

Joseph Sharkey, '26, played opposite Miss Douglas, in the char- 
acter of Carlos. He was a charming lover, and with his marvelous 
tenor voice he serenaded the entire audience as well as Pepita. 

Edward Allard, '25, took the part of an American millionaire. 
He acted very well, v/hile his several musical numbers were very good. 
Gladys Bechard, '26, taking the part of Felipa, played opposite Mr. 
Allard. The audience enjoyed her beautiful contralto voice, particu- 
larly when she sang "Oh Silent Moon." 

The part of the comedian was taken by William Huse,'26. The 
only fault to find with his singing was that he did not sing enough. 

Charlotte Corlew, '26, the American's sister, acted with charm. 

Joseph Urbanek, '26, was the owner of an inn, and father of 
Filipa. He has a good baritone voice, and with the others, deserves 
much credit, as does Robert Timmins, '26, as Romero, the smuggler. 

The chorus, which contained over one hundred voices, must not 
be forgotten. Composed of village maids and young men, it added 
color and gayety to the performance. 

Last, but not least, we mention the Lowell High School Orchestra. 
It accompanied each of the solos, as v/ell as playing between the acts. 






Illll{||||lillllllll!!!!!!llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllliy 



THE CAST 

Pedro, an Innkeeper Joseph Urbanek, '26 

Felipa, His Daughter Gladys Bechard, '26 

Carlos, an Outlaw Joseph Sharkey, '26 

Pepita, a Mexican Maid Queena Douglas, '27 

Henry Hepworth, an American Millionaire Edvv'ard Allard, '25 

Jane Hepworth, His Sister Charlotte Corlew, '26 

Wilson, His Valet William Huse, '26 

Romero, a Smuggler Robert P. Timmins, '26 

A Girl Alice Nolet, '26 

The musical numbers were : 

ACT ONE 

Overture Under the Mexican Sun 

Introduction and Opening Chorus The Merry Ghost 

Pedro and Chorus The Muleteer 

Pepita and Chorus Don't You Care 

Quartet Pepita, Felipa, Carlos, Pedro 

Hepworth and Chorus The American Party 

Hepworth and Felipa • • . .Just a Little Game 

Solo : Carlos . Serenade 

Finale: Pricipals and Chorus • -Stay, Senor, Stay 

ACT TWO 

Solo : Romero The Smuggler 

Duet: Carlos and Pepita Sad is the Morrow 

Solo: Wilson I Can Look a Long Way Backward 

Solo : Pepita O Silent Moon 

Quartet Chorus off stage 

Chorus Girls Chatter Chorus 

Hepworth and Chorus Society 

Felipa, Hepworth and Chorus . Mexico For Mine 

Solo : Pepita Sweetheart 

Jane and Full Chorus . Days of Romance 

Finale: Principals and Chorus A Smuggler Bold 



iiiiilliiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliillliiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiilililliiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^^ 



Boy Officers' Ball 



On the evening of January 15, the oflficers of the Boys' Regiment 
held their thirty-fifth annual ball in Coburn Hall. The hall was strik- 
ingly decorated in red, white and blue. 

In a cosy corner were seated the matrons, Mrs. Harris, Mrs. 
Woodward, Mrs. Conway, Miss Joyce, Miss Dowd and Miss McCarthy. 
The Grand March was the feature of the evening. It was led by Cap- 
tain Wendell Sinclair, Regimental Adjutant, and Miss Arlene Warren; 
second, in line were Captain Edward O'Sullivan and Miss Elizabeth 
O'Sullivan. The march broke into a waltz. Leo Daly's orchestra fur- 
nished the music. 

1^ 



Girl Officers' Ball 



One of the big social events of the year was the Girl Officers' 
Ball. For thirty years it has been the custom for the Officers of the 
Girls' Battalion to hold a ball. This year, it was held on Friday even- 
ing, February 12. 

The decorations were very attractive, being red and white. They 
were very appropriate for the Valentine season. The matrons' corner 
added much to the beauty. Some pretty figures were made in the 
Grand March, v.^hich was led by Major Caroline Stevens and Gordon 
Mackay, and Major Evangeline DeLorme and Frank Carey. The 
matrons were. Miss Webster, Mrs. Harris, Mrs. Robbins, Miss Watson, 
Miss Tobin, Miss Hogan, Miss Leggat, Miss Ryan and Miss Lawler. 
Ray McKittrick's Orchestra furnished the music. 



l!lllllllllll!lllllll1llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll!lllllllll!lllillllllllllllllllll!IIIIIIIIIIP^ 



Excerpts from a Graduate's Diary 

September 14 — School opens! We, as Seniors, at last come into 
our own. The Freshmen, this year, are as green as ever. We find the 
school filled to its capacity, with an enrollment of about 2700 pupils. 
Seven teachers have been added to our Faculty. They are Miss Ethel 
Hale, Miss Christine Kane, Miss Loretta Mahoney, Miss Helen Mul- 
cahey. Miss Helen Walker, Mr. William O'Brien and Mr. Edwin Mark- 
ham. 

September 23 — For the first time as Seniors, the good old Class 
of '26 assembles in the C. W. Irish Auditorium. 

September 24 — The Junior class assembled today for the first time 
this year. It will have to step some to come up to us! 

October 5 — The P. G.'s hold the first afternoon dance of the school 
year. A good time was had by all. 

October 13 — Columbus Day is observed by consacutive assemblies. 
An interesting program was given. 

October 14 — The class off"icers, who so ably managed the Class 
of '26 last year, are re-elected today. 

October 20 — Junior class election is held today. 

October 22 — At consecutive assemblies held today in the Audi- 
torium, Mr. Dhalwani, a native of India, gives a very interesting talk 
on "The Social Life and Customs of India." He is accompanied by his 
wife and child. The Spanish Club holds a social. Mr. Romero of Bos- 
ton pleases the audience by an interesting talk in conjunction with a 
pleasant musical program. 

October 29 — The Review Staff places on sale its first issue. The 
edition is very interesting and is given a fine reception by the students. 
The Girl Ofi'icers hold a masquerade party in the Gym. 

October 27 — Navy Day is observed by consecutive assemblies. 
The assemblies are addressed by Lieutenant Howard C. Marshall of the 
United States Navy. 

October 28 — ^^Mr. Clendenin, known throughout the United States 
for his work in connection with chaiity organizations, addresses con- 
secutive assemblies on the Commun'ty Chest. 

November 11 — Armistice Day exercises are; held in the Audi- 
torium with an appropriate program. - 

November 12 — Sophomore Class elections are held today. 

November 20 — Lov^ell High is open to visitors today. The "open 
house" plan proves very successful. 

November 25 — The second issue of the Review is out today. The 
Spanish Club holds a dance in the afternoon. 

November 26 — Thanksgiving Day! Much afi'ected by the loss of 
its departed Captain and greatly hindered by the absence of "Joey" 
Reynolds, the good old Lowell Team once more tastes the bitter sting 
of defeat at the hands of our friendly rivals, Lawrence High. Our 
Band, however, makes up for the loss of the team by presenting, in an 
efi'icient manner, a series of well-played songs. 

November 27 — Miss Joyce and Mr. Blunt present the annual 
Vaudeville Show. 

December 2 — Freshmen Class elections are held. 



iiiiiiijiiiiiliiilliiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiililiiliiiiiiiiiliiliiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiili^^ 



Light of the World," is 
the Science Club. This 



December 11 — The Science Club visits the Lowell Gas Light Com- 
pany's plant and is served a delicious luncheon by the Gas Light Com- 
pany officials. 

December 18 — The Commercial Council g'rls are the guests of the 
Bank Trustees at their Christmas party. A very pleasant evening is 
spent in playing games, while an excellent entertainment is given. 

December 18 — Christmas Vacation. 

December 31 — A moving picture, "The 
shown in the Cyrus W. Irish Auditorium by 
picture is both interesting and instructive. 

January 1 — New Year's Day. No school. 

January 4 — The three members of the Class of 1926, Jeanette 
Rousell, Thomas Smith and William Trull, who successfully presented 
"The Finger of God" before the student body, again present it before 
the Alumni Players. 

January 4 — Junior Class meeting. President Maguire names the 
various committees for the year. 

January 6 — "Pepita" is presented under Mr. Blunt's direction. 

January 15 — The annual Boy Officers' Ball is held. Coburn Hall 
is tastefully decorated in red, white and blue. The Grand March is led 
by Captain Wendell Sinclair. 

January 29-30 — The annual High School play, "Merton of the 
Movies," is held in the C. W. Irish Auditorium. The entire cast does 
justice to the play. 

February 2 — Senior Class meeting takes place. The subject of 
rings :'s again brought up. A heated argument follows. 

February 3 — The members of the sewing classes have their second 
annual fashion show during the two recesses. The show is mighty 
good. The orchestra favors us with music. 

February 5 — Under the auspices of the Science Club, Professor 
L. W. Elder of Harvard College gives a very interesting lecture on 
"Liquid Air," in the Cyrus W. Irish Auditorium. Some excellent ex- 
periments are performed. A large number attend this interesting 
lecture. 

February 5 — Junior Class meeting. Maroon and gold are chosen 
for class colors. 

February 9 — Henry J. (Sailor) Ryan of Melrose adresses the en- 
tire school on the importance of education. A flashlight picture of the 
assembly is taken. 

February 12 — The Girl Officers' Ball, the prettiest party thus far 
this year, is held in Coburn Hall. The hall is artistically decorated in 
red and white. Old time dances, as well as modern, are enjoyed. 

February 13 — The entire cast of "Merton of the Movies" enjoys a 
trip to Boston. The members attend "The Poor Nut," which is playing 
at the Hollis Theatre, after which they are served a dinner at the 
Brims Vv'ick Hotel. 

February 15 — A very successful dance is held by the Greek Club. 

February 17 — In a debate with Haverhill High School at Haver- 
hill, the first debate of the season, the Lowell team wins the unanimous 
decision of the judges. A beautiful cup is presented the Lowell team. 

February 19 — Assembly. A motion picture on the life of Alex- 
ander Hamilton is shown. 

February 19 — In the annual competitive drill of the Lowell High 
School Regiment, Captain Gordon MacKay wins the Colonel's position. 



ililiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^ 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 



February 19-March 1 — Vacation. 

February 27 — Lowell wins the Lawrence track meet. Sophos 
makes a new record in the broad jump. 

March 1 — Centennial Exercises. The entire school assembled in 
the Memorial Auditorium in order to observe the hundredth anniver- 
sary of the founding of Lowell. The band plays excellent music. The 
boy officers usher. 

March 5 — The Senior and Freshman boys hold an exhibition drill 
in the Auditorium. Many difficult feats are performed. Again the 
High School orchestra furnishes high grade music. 

March 11 — The Science Club brings to the school the motion pic- 
ture, "Revelation by X-Ray." It is very instructive. 

March 17 — The Senior Day Commitetee holds a dance in Coburn 
Hall. The proceeds go to the "Senior Day" fund. 

April 3 — The Science Club enjoys an interesting trip to the Navy 
Yard in Charlestown. They are shov/n through several of the ships. 
After they have seen all that is to be seen, they go into Boston, where 
they have dinner. 

April 7 — Consecutive Assemblies are held. James Lindquist, '23, 
addresses his schoolmates in regard to the Student Council. He gives 
several suggestions for the carrying on of Student Government. 

April 8 — The Junior Class holds its social for the year. The offi- 
cers of the class have charge of the affair, and the class as a whole co- 
operate remarkably well. 

April 16 — The Spanish Club is again successful in gathering a 
large crowd at an afternoon dance. 

April 19 — Patriots Day. No School. The baseball team makes its 
first appearance in a game with the Alumni. As there are only two 
former veterans playing, the team proves a little too weak for the 
Alumni. 

April 22 — Lowell tries hard to beat the Boston High School of 
Commerce, but finds it too difficult a task. 

April 26-May 3 — Vacation. 

April 26— Boys' Drill Night. 

May 1 — Again the baseball team appears 
win from Havelhill ; and again it is defeated. 

May 21 — Senior Prom — one of the big social affairs of the year. 
Those who do not go miss the best time of their lives. Coburn Hall 
is prettily decorated in colors appropriate for the season. The music 
is furnished by Leo Daly's Orchestra. The matrons in their cosy corner, 
the girls in their beautiful party dresses and the boys in their neat 
suits make a pretty sight for the onlookers. 

May 28 — Field Day. Field day as usual is the big day for all the 
students. 1st Major Caroline Stevens and Colonel Gordon MacKay 
head the parade. The band shows its remarabkle ability. The field 
work is about the same as in previous years. 

May 26 — The Junior issue of the "Review" appears. The jokes 
are good, and also the Literary section. Of course the Juniors think it 
the best issue of the year. 

June 9 — Greek Club Social. The Greek Club holds its final social 
for the year. During intermission. President Frank Carey presents to 
the school, in behalf of thte Greek Club, a statue of a Greek goddess. 

June 23 — Graduation! 



on the field ready to 



llllllillillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllilllllliy^ 



The Work of the French Department 

-^ 

At the beginning of the school sessions in September there were 
1220 students taking French as a study and nine teachers of this sub- 
ject. Miss Adelaide Baker, who was Head of the Department for 
twenty-five years, resigned in February, 1926, and was succeeded by 
Miss Emma Bradley. 

Under the guidance of Miss Baker the department prospered 
amazingly. During the World War, the scholars of the French Depart- 
ment worked for the Red Cross, after which they contributed to the 
Marne Memorial, the restoration of the Louvain University, and the 
Belleau Wood Memorial. It is interesting to note that the name of the 
Lowell High School is inscribed in the library of the new Louvain Uni- 
versity as a recognition of the department's contribution. 

When the new Lowell High School was opened, the French De- 
partment once more came to the front and purchased eighty-five dol- 
lars' worth of French books, which were placed in the School Library. 

This year the scholars were asked to give a small contribution for 
the purpose of helping purchase a wreath for the tomb of the French 
Unknown Soldier, which is situated under the Arc de Triomphe, in 
Paris. They responded willingly, the result being that a magnificent 
wreath, two metres wide, was ordered by Mr. MacDougal Halkes, 
President of the "Institut Francaise," who represented the Lowell High 
School in France. On Armistice Day, 1925, the wreath was laid on a 
conspicuous spot, occupying one entire corner of the tomb. 

Since the presentation of the wreath, the department has partici- 
pated in many programs in the Cyrus W. Irish Auditorium, entertain- 
ing with French songs sung by groups of French students. 

To their leader. Miss Baker, the students of French this year, and 
years to come owe their lasting thanks for her great service, that of 
firmly establishing the French Department as one of the premier de- 
partments of the Lowell High School. 

Under the new and capable leadership of Miss Bradley, it is hoped 
that the department will win more honors that will keep it in the fore- 
front of school activities. 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiillliiliiiiiiliililiiiliiillliiilliliililllliiiililiil^^ 






i!llIirarY 



■■■i||h> 




lllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllilllllllNlllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllli 



Our Military Departments 

Lowell High School is very fortunate in having two unique and 
unusual departments which have proved of great value to both the 
school and city. These departments are called The Lowell High 
School Regiment and The Lowell High School Girls' Battalion. One 
rarely thinks of the Lowell High School without associating either the 
Regiment or the Girls' Battalion with his or her thoughts. 

The Lowell High School Regiment is a military unit consisting of 
Sophomore, Junior and Senior boys. It is commanded by student 
officers. The various officers' positions are filled on the same basis as 
they are in the regular United States army. 

The Lowell High School Girls' Battalion is the department through 
which the Lowell High School girls receive their physical education. 
This department is also military in design. It is under the command 
of certain girls of the Senior Class who are elected by means of exam- 
ination held in the latter part of their Junior year. 

The important events connected with both of these organizations 
are as follows: 

Field Day 

Regimental Staff Examination 
Girls' Gym Night 
Regimental Night 

In the ensuing pages we shall treat the above events to the best 
of our ability and with the earnest hope that in the years to come they 
will bring back fond memories of the school and friends. 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiilllilliiiiiiliililliillliiilliilliiilliili^ 



FIELD DAY 

Company E, that company which one judge in the officers' exam- 
ination said was the best company he had ever watched, again took 
honors at the annual field day of the Lowell High School Regiment 
and Girls' Batallions held Thursday, May 28, on the South Common. 
The company was judged the best company of the Regiment. Com- 
pany C was second and Company G won the prize for presenting the 
best aupearance. The individual prize drill was won by Sergeant 
A. N. Rodrigues, with Private W. A. Walker in second place. 

Although at times during the morning and afternoon, the skies 
were overcast, and it appeared as though Field Day exercises might 
be interrupted by rain, the day proved ideal for the affair. The sun 
was not too hot. nor was it cloudy enough to make the weather any- 
thing but suitable. 

A crowd of 10,000 people gathered on the South Common, shut- 
ting in on all sides the large space set off as a parade ground. These 
thousands of people remained during the entire exercises, which 
were concluded shortly after 4.30 in the afternoon, much earlier than 
has been the custom in past years. 

The massing of the boys and girls in front of the stands, all facing 
the flag pole at the west side of the parade ground, was the opening 
number of the afternoon's program. Every rifle at "present-arms," 
every hand lifted in salute, the boys and girls and thousands of spec- 
tators stood as the flag was raised and the massed bands played "The 
Star Spangled Banner." 

The afternoon closed with regimental dress parade and presenta- 
tion of prizes to the boys of the regiment who had successfully par- 
ticipated in the various competitions. 

Mayor John J. Donovan, who had been present throughout the 
entire drill, presented the officers their commissions and the winners 
their prizes. 

The judges of the military competition were: Capt. Harry Dun- 
lap Brown, Capt. James J. Kelly, Capt. Albert J. Kelly, Capt. George 
D. Crowell, Lt. Perry D. Thompson and Lt. Timothy M. Tully, all of 
the United States Army. 

The Field Day of the Lowell High School is undoubtedly one of 
the spectacular occasions of the year. For sheer beauty and entertain- 
ment it cannot be surpassed. Not only is it of interest to the city, 
but it is also known throughout the entire country as one of the most 
successful expositions of physical training work conducted anywhere 
in the United States. 



Jiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiy^ 



Regimental Staff Examination 

No single event in the entire school curriculum is of such general 
interest as is the Regimental Staff Examination. More members of the 
student body are engaged in keen rivalry for the coveted honors in this 
drill than in any other branch of school activities. 

The Regimental Staff Examination took place this year in the 
middle of February, following five months of instruction and practice. 
The month was filled with extra drills and a great deal of hard work 
was done by the officers and their companies. At this time the com- 
panies were really at their best because the incentive to drill well was 
greater than at any other time during the year. 

This year the Regiment was bigger than ever before, there being 
fifteen companies in all. Company R had between sixty and seventy 
men, while many of the other companies had six squads of eight men 
each besides the officers. This condition made necessary one more bat- 
talion, making four in all. For the first time in the history of the school 
four Majors, besides the Colonel and Lieutenant-Colonel, were needed. 

The highest honors this year went to Company L, under Captain 
Gordon MacKay. Captain MacKay took the title of Colonel of the 
Regiment. Captain Walsh of Company B, became Lieutenant-Colonel 
of the Regiment. Captain Sullivan of Company R became Major of the 
First Battalion. Captain Smith of Company G, Major of the Second 
Battalion. Captain Ryan of Company C, Major of the Third Battalion 
and Captain Quigley of Company N, Major of the Fourth Battalion. 
The remaining companies placed in the following order: H, E, A, F, 
M, O, D, L 



^ iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^^ 






o 

O 
O 

u 

PC 

O 

»— I 

PC 
•J 















II 



IS 






7} rt „-J 



a 

> _ 
•.r n 



ei.'^ 









-73 1- >. 






;2^ 










kJ 


"oj j^ 


i; S c 


w 


5 5 

° 3 


^^^ 

















■" 5) 


X u . 


en 




4J I- — 


P^ 


^;- 




W 


"1 


w .-^, 


CJ 


S.5f 


< "^ ^ 


H— 1 


- : i^J . 


>> - 





ordon C 
aid F. ( 
Sullivan 






^ i:b 


."o'S 










■:; " i^ 


& 1/1 




0(5'« 









?;<o 



-I; • S 



12; 



•y 






> ■:= 



.o_ 









;<;pH 



o 



u O ^ 






- c 






O 5 c3 
03 -^CL, 



^■ 



■4: 



-^ o 



CJ 

a> C ^ 
^ S 5 



6 ^-O" 



^I 



gS^ 



d 
.'-■'~>2 J 



o o j> 

T Q 1- 

o oi 

■; I- U r- 

g 3 ° 

; o o (D 

■ u^ c 

! J (D c 

-I — ^ . _, 



PhO 



c ; 
•^ c 

S T-j O 

u t, tr. 

■5-5 









lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllliiillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll^ 



Regimental Night 

The 12th annual Regimental Night of the Lowell High School Regi- 
ment was held Friday evening, April 23, 1926, in the High School 
Annex. The program provided was excellent and it contained many 
new and welcome features. 

The entertainment for the evening was opened by a concert by the 
Regimental Band under the directorship of John J. Giblin. Thd 
annual competitive squad drill followed, in which four squads, the 
pick of the regiment engaged. The winning squad came from Com- 
pany L, Corporal Ralph Payne. Besides the usual prizes, each man 
in this squad was presented with a pound box of candy, Major Kit- 
tredge's personal gift. 

The next event was a new and most welcome addition to the an- 
nual program maneuvers. Company R, under the command of Cap- 
tain John Pearson, came on the floor with packs slung over their 
shoulders. The boys quickly set up the shelter tents and established 
camp in a careful and experienced manner which showed the results 
of long training. During their stay in "camp" several interesting 
events were held. There was an officers' individual prize drill for 
which several local firms had donated prizes. Colonel Gordon Mac- 
Kay placed first. Captain Edward O'SulHvan second, and Major Gerald 
Quigley third. There was also the usual individual prize drill for 
cadets. This was won by Sergeant Richard Gray. Sergeant Shamus 
won second prize, and Private Hogan won third prize. Then followed 
a tin CUD fight between Captains Ernest Pearsall and Edvv^ard O'SulH- 
van. This provoked much merriment amongst the spectators. An 
exhibition of the Charleston by two boys from the regiment and two 
girls from the audience took place next. The girls revealed them- 
selves as boys at the close of the dance to the astonishment of the on- 
lookers. "Retreat" and "Call to the Quarters" were played and were 
then followed by singing in camp. A duet was given by William Bat- 
tersby and Charles Taylor, who were called on for several encores by 
their listeners. "Taps" was then blown by the bugler and the lights 
grew dimmer and dimmer as night approached. Meanwhile Corporal 
Webster posted the guard Vv^hich was kept busy by the fellows who 
were hazing their tent-mates. Then "Reveille" awoke the camp and 
day once more dawned. This was followed by the best part of the 
program — in the cadets' eyes — Mess Call and "eats." Camp was then 
broken and the cadets marched off the floor. 

A set of maneuvers which included the Butt's Manual was next 
executed by the officers under the direction of the colonel. 

The final and most inspiring sight of the evening was the dress 
parade in which Companies I, K and R participated. Major Thomas 
Smith was the commanding officer of the battalion. The prizes were 
awarded and presented by Vice-Chairman Rogers of the School Com- 
mittee. 

The judges for the evening were Captain George Crowell, Cap- 
tain Donald Mclntyre and Captain Ariston Barrows. The cadets 
showed the results of Major Kittredge's excellent instruction and super- 
vision, as well as the earnest efforts of their officers. Altogether, a 
high standard for future Regimental Nights was set. 



I1lilllllliilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilli:illlllllllilll!lliliillllllll!llllllllllllllllllll^ 



o 



< ^ 



(n o 



O I 



< ^ 
< 



'W 



> 



i< 



O oT 






l-H 

o 



pq 



o ^° 

p:i 
W 
U 



^< 
S^ 

o 

is 

. at 

— 5 



c ■" o 



M c 
n! 

« «^ 
to j! r 




n! 



O ra 



W o 



I. ci 

"Is 

o o 

5 r-- 



U 

C fa 1- 
< .y 

2 5 rt 



^ m £? 

^ 3 - 

>. (V >. 

5 3h 



OJ 



rt 



-a 



c 7; 



o aj 



.5, 3 
o 



llllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll^^ lllilllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllMII 




Q 
< 

O 
O 

o 

(/) 

PC 

o 

I— I 

o 



illlll!!lllllllllllllllllllllllll||llllllll1lllllllll!llll!lllllll|i||||lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll||lllll^ 



THE BAND 

The Lowell Hi^h School Band was organized in 1921 by a high 
school student, Fred Laite, then a member of the old fife and drum 
corps. Laite, collected about fifteen boys who could play band instru- 
ments. With the permission of the school and of Major Kittredge, 
he started the band on what has proved a successful career. After 
the organization, Laite was appointed Chief Musician with the rank of 
Lieutenant. He was succeeded the following year by Lieutenant Mel- 
vin Shamas. 

Soon after the band was placed in charge of Lieutenant Shamas, 
the School Committee voted to supply an instructor for the band. Mr. 
John J. Giblin was named for the position. At the same time, the 
School Committee appropriated $1400 for the purchasing of instruments. 
Mr. Giblin began his work by calling for boys who wished to join the 
band or who cared to learn something of instrumental music. The 
first rehearsals were held in the boiler room of the old annex on Paige 
Street. Later the headquarters were transferred to the building 
known as the "coop." When the new High School building was 
opened in the fall of 1922, the band was furnished with a room to 
serve as office and instrument room. In the new school, better 
quarters were found for rehearsals. After new instruments were fur- 
nished, the membership increased considerably as there were many 
boys who wished to join the band but did not own instruments. 

In the school year 1924-25 the band really came into its own. In 
the spring of 1924, after the band had gained much popularity both in 
and out of school, it commenced an earnest and successful campaign 
for a larger membership. This campaign consisted of a series of con- 
certs given in the various Grammar and Junior High Schools, through- 
out the city. The results were very gratifying; the organization in 
the fall was much stronger and more active. During the football sea- 
son, the band began playing at the games which were held in Lowell, 
and also went to the Haverhill and Lawrence games which were held 
out of town. This proved to be of great benefit to the team by increas- 
ing the spirit and enthusiasm of our pupils. On the night before 
Christmas, the band gave a concert in the Lowell Memorial Auditorium. 
After this concert, the band presented Mr. Giblin with a loving cup 
and a solid gold watch chain. In the spring, the band went to Boston 
to compete in the New England School Band Festival. Although 
the band did not win first prize, it was voted the best there. At about 
the same time the band gave a concert and dance. The concert was 
held in the Cyrus W. Irish Auditorium. Abdon Laus, of the Boston 
Symphony Orchestra, assisted the band with saxophone solos. The 
dance, held in Coburn Hall after the concert, was a huge success. Dur- 
ing the year the membership of the organization grew very rapidly 
until it reached sixty. 

Raymond McKittrick succeeded Melvin Shamas as the leader of the 
new band. Under "Ray's" leadership the band progressed rapidly. It 
soon received an invitation to play at the Middlesex County Teachers' 
Convention at Tremont Temple, Boston. The fine concert that was 
given brought many invitations to play at other places. 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiliiliililiilillllil^^ 





m 




1 


\ 







GIRLS' GYM NIGHT 

On Friday night, March 26, 1926, or the first time in the history 
of the school the Cyrus W. Irish Auditorium was the scene of the annual 
demonstration of physical education by the girls of the school. The 
stage of the auditorium proved fully adequate to hold the various 
battalions in their drills and dances, and the seating arangements were 
vastily superior to the former place of holding the event — The Ann-^x. 
Every one sat in a comfortable seat, rather than on bleachers. The 
audience, despite the stormy night, was a large one, practically 1800 
parents, pupils, and friends being present. The program was the 
most varied ever presented at the school on such an occasion, and in- 
cluded many novel numbers. 

Miss Frances R. H. Leggat, director of physical education at the 
school, was in charge of the evening's program and she was assisted 
by Miss Bawita Lawler and Miss Marion M. Ryan. Miss Ruth Boulger 
was the pianist, and Frederick O. Blunt led the High School orchestra, 
which played at intervals during the evening. 

The program opened with general assembly followed by a demon- 
stration of Swedish exercises by the freshman. A set of four dances 
by the freshman followed, including an interpretive dance, "Little 
Gossips," athletic dance and "Rig-a-jig," These dances were well 
contrasted, and the members of the class in their green bows looked 
most attractive. 

The sophomores under the direction of Major Dorothy Blenner- 
hassett did the traditional dumbbell drill with precision, this class 
wearing middies with blue bows for hair and neck. Then came a 
"clapping one-step" dance peppily done by members of the junior 
class, followed by a clog dance by the sophomores. As the climax of 
this dance. Miss Grace Healy of the class of 1928 did a solo clog that 
was professional in finish and grace. 

One of the most attractive numbers on the program was the march 
and sword drill by the officers, directed by Miss Leggat. Their fine 
appearance combined with the elaborate movements of the drill elici- 
ted much applause. A wand drill by the sophomores led by Miss Dor- 
othy Mountain was the next attractive feature. 

A group of sophomores in the next number gave a butterfly dance 
that was reminiscent of the Braggiotti Sisters' appearance here some 
time ago. It was gracefully done. Then a mazurka by the junior 
class was full of life, by contrast. 

The usual, but always interesting Indian club drill, given by a 
large group of juniors under the direction of Majors Caroline Stevens 
and Evangeline DeLorme, was one of the elaborate events of the even- 
ing and was unusually well done. 

A new ofi'ering was a series of struts with the customary gym, 
apparatus, stunts which included several comedy features not on the 
program. The girls did very well with this work, which calls for con- 
siderable acrobatic ability 

Miss Jessica Allen gave a scarf dance, which was very graceful. 
A group of officers next did a military dance that was colorful and 
difi'erent. The closing number was a set of relay-games by all four 
classes. The juniors scored the most points. 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiip^ 







ATtlLETia 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiijiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiy^ 




"JACK" RYAN 

OUR DEPARTED CAPTAIN 

FOOTBALL SCHEDULE 

Sat., Sept. 26 — Lowell 27, Worcester South 0; at Lowell. 

Mon., Oct. 12 — Lowell 22, Nashua 2; at Nashua. 

Sat., Oct. 17 — Lowell 6, Manchester 14; at Manchester. 

Sat., Oct. 24 — Lowell 26, Fitchburg 0; at Lowell. 

Sat., Oct. 31 — Lowell 6, Salem 13; at Lowell. 

Sat, Nov. 7 — Lowell 7, Haverhill 7 ; at Haverhill. 

Thurs., Nov. 26 — Lowell 7, Lawrence 41; at Lowell. 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiip^ 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 



LOWELL 7 — HAVERHILL 7 



9j> 



Battered, crippled, exhausted, yet fighting like mad-men Lowell 
held Haverhill to a 7-7 tie at the Haverhill stadium. The game will 
go down as one of the gamest battles ever waged by a Lowell team. 
Twice Lowell, fighting in the very shadow of the goal post, thrust back 
the hard-running Haverhill backfield, the second stand being one of the 
greatest exhibitions of courage ever seen at the stadium. 

Lowell presented a line-up composed mostly of criples. The ma- 
jority of the boys were playing on their nerve alone. Early in the 
second quarter, Fate dealt Lowell a hard blow, when "Joe" Reynolds 
suffered a broken leg. 

Captain Ryan, in his last game of football was a bulwark of 
strength, and tore gaping holes in the enemy's line. Like the great 
leader he was, he instilled in his men the greatest fighting spirit dis- 
played by a Lowell team for many a day. 

In the first period, after an exchange of kicks, Haverhill worked 
the ball to Lowell's five yard line, being greatly aided by penalties. 
On the first play of the second period, McManmon tackled Horton so 
hard that he dropped the ball. Allard scooped it up and with Vinal 
giving interference, ran 60 yards before Fontaine, the last defender 
of the Haverhill goal line, brought him down. 

Lowell made another first down on Haverhill's 20 yard line. On 
this play Reynolds was stopped by Mulicle. When the pile was clear- 
ed, "Joey" was stretched out with his left leg broken in two places. 
He was carried from the field by his team mates, while both stands 
arose and cheered him for his valiant efforts. Allard's futile attempt 
at a field goal ended Lowell's drive and the half ended with the ball 
on Lowell's thirty-five with the score nothing to nothing. 

In the third period, by using the "Minnesota shift" to a great ex- 
tent, Lowell worked the ball down to Haverhill's 38 yard line. From 
a variation of this same shift, Allard seized the ball and broke through 
to the Haverhill secondary defense. There he cleverly reversed his 
field and ran diagonally across the thirty-five remaining yards for the 
first touchdown of the game. He then drop-kicked the extra point. 

At this point Fontaine, Haverhill's great Captain, was rushed into 
the game, and he proved to be Lowell's nemesis, for a few moments 
later he caught Vinal's punt on his own five yard line and dashed 95 
yards through the entire Lowell team for the touchdown. Towne 
kicked the goal from placement making the score 7 all. 

There are instances in the history of every nation, where groups 
as well as individuals, when facing the supreme test, have risen far 
above the power they are thought to possess. This is the only logical 
explanation for the long-to-be-remembered stand the wonderful Lowell 
team made when, late in the closing chapter, Haverhill secured a first 
down on Lowell's two yard line. On the first play, Browne made 
about half a yard. Then Fontaine gained a yard around the end, 
Browne then hit the center, but gained only a few inches. It was 
then fourth down with the ball resting but four inches from the goal 
line. The great Fontaine himself took the ball, but Lowell's gallant 
Gibraltar-like trio, Brosnan, Ryan, and Ogaspian, rose in their might 
and successfully thrust back the Haverhill captain. Where before 
he had travelled 95 yards with seeming ease, he now failed to gain 
those four precious inches. After an exchange of kicks, and a few 
incompleted forward passes, the great game ended in a glorious 7-7 tie. 

iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^ 




< 

w 
H 

< 

H 
O 
O 

ID 
O 



lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllillllllllllllllll^ I ■Illllllllllllll""""!" Illllllllll" gg 



LOWELL 7 



■ LAWRENCE 41 



After outplaying Lawrence in the first half of the annual Thanks- 
giving day game at Alumni field, the Lowell team blew higher than a 
kite. Lowell was so completely demoralized in the second half that 
Lawrence scored almost at will, the final score being Lawrence 41, 
Lowell 7. 

Without the steadying voice of the late Captain Ryan to spur them 
on, the strain proved too much and in the crisis they faltered and fell 
and were pursued relentlessly by the ancient enemy. In the first half 
Lowell played good football and at half time held a 7-6 lead; but in 
the second half everything went wrong. Lawrence scored 35 more 
points, thus administering the worst defeat that Lowell has ever receiv- 
ed at her hands. 

Lowell's touchdown came as a result of McManmon's recovery of 
a Lawrence fumble on the 35 yard line and his running with it to the 
20 before being downed. A forward from Vinal to Allard made a first 
down on the eight. Allard made two, Vinal four, Reilly one, and then 
on the last down Allard went through center for the touchdown. Low- 
ell was awarded the extra point, as half the Lawrence team came 
through before the ball was passed. Hewitc scored Lawrence's first 
touchdown early in the second period of the game running Vinal's punt 
back 37 yards to Lowell's fifteen yard line. 

Hewitt scored again at the start of the second half, and then be- 
gan the rout. Lawrence scored time after time as Lowell made mis- 
take after mistake. In the midst of the carnage there were two Law- 
ell men, Brosnan and Allard, who did their best to stop the overwhelm- 
ing tide of defeat. Brosnan used his efi'orts to keep the Lowell line 
fighting. In the final bitter stages Allard, the only regular in the back- 
field, the weight of the burden on his shoulders, fought to make Low- 
ell's defeat a little less bitter. 




||||i!!!|i|||||||||illllllllllll|||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||y^ ^ 





^1 






! 1 








< 

w 

< 

H 
W 

< 
O 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiililiiilliiiiliiiiiiiilliiiliiiiiiiiiliiilliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiliii^^ 





MR. JAMES P. LISTON 



J(>.SEPH SHARKEY 



BASKETBALL 

Under the inspiring leadership of Capt. Sharkey, the 1926 basket- 
ball team came through with sweeping victories over her ancient 
enemies. Lawrence was decisively beaten in a three-game series, and 
Haverhill was also beaten twice. The Lowell team "split even" in their 
series with Nashua, while Fitchburg won both games and the single 
game played with Manchester was won by that team. 



JllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllUlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllliy^ 




< 

w 

H 

< 
H 

P 
O 



Illllllllllllllll Illlllllllllllllllllllllini Illllllllllll Illllllllllllllllllllllllll!ll!lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll^^^ Illllllllllllilllllllllll!lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Illlllllllllllllll Illllllllllllllllllllllll nil 



LOWELL 42 — LAWRENCE 35 

In the last dual meet of the season at the annex, Lowell High 
fought its way to a glorious 42 to 35 victory over its ancient enemy. 

Lawrence came up the river confident of defeating Lowell, but 
Lowell's fighting spirit could not be denied. 

Lowell jumped into an early lead when Trull Vv^on the dash in 
3.7 seconds with Cunningham beating Gay of Lawrence at the tape for 
second. 

As was expected, Hewitt won the 1000 yard run, although St. 
Lawrence of Lowell ran a great race. He jumped Hewitt unexpect- 
edly on the sixth lap, after which Hewitt passed him and held his lead 
into the tape. 

Lawrence took the first places in the high jump Vv^hen Robinson 
and Janis tied at 5 feet, 9 inches. Captain Vinal of Lowell was third 
with 5 feet 8 inches. The bar was then placed at six feet and Robin- 
son sailed over on his first try. 

"Chris" Sophos of Lowell broke his own record in the broad jump 
with a pretty leap of 9 feet, S'/i inches. 

The final heat of the 300 yard run found Gay on the pole and Lee 
of Lawrence next, with Emerson and Trull of Lowell third and fourth. 
Gay and Lee were the first two men around the first bank, with Emerson 
third. The race finished in this order. 

Flanagan and Vinal upset the "dope" in the shot put when they 
defeated Tremblay of Lawrence, who was expected by the Lawrence 
fans to win the event. Flanagan came through with a nice put of 41 
feet, 1/4 inch. 

Lowell fared better in the hurdles than was expected. In the 
final, Cadogan proved too fast for Lowell and took first with Gleason 
and Larabee, second and third respectively. 

In the 600 yard run Lawrence placed their hope on Donohue and 
Hewitt. However, "Dickie" Harrington of Lowell took the first bank 
and sped around the track with consistent speed. It looked as though 
Phelps had a chance for second, but Donohue of Lawrence passed on 
the fourth lap and finished about nine yards behind Harrington. 

This left the relay to decide the meet. Reilly, Lowell's lead off 
man took the first bank and led Lee of Lawrence a merry chase finish- 
ing six yards ahead of him. Fawcett, the next Lowell man increased 
the lead to eleven yards and Burns kept up the good work and handed 
Emerson, our anchor man, a 20 yard lead, which he kept increasing 
and when Gay, the Lawrence runner stumbled, it was easy for Emer- 
son to coast home, the winner. 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiil^^ 




< 

w 

H 

< 
W 

O 

z 

I— I 

< 

p^ 

PQ 

Q 
p^ 
O 
u 
w 

Pi 
pi: 

o 



llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllliiillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll^^ 




COACH HAGGERTY 

Mr. Haggerty is the man who is directly responsible for the great 
showing Lowell High School Track Tcains have made in the past. He 
has been coach of track for nine years and his percentage of victories 
is very high. We sincerely hope his success will continue. 

The Lowell High School Track Team went through the season 
without being beaten in a dual meet. Such strong teams as Brockton 
and St. John's Prep, fell before the class of Lowell boys, while Law- 
rence was also ground in the dust. The team is coached by George 
Haggerty, who has fcr nine years been turning out first class teams at 
Lowell. While perhaps the team of '26 does not quite come up to that 
of '24, nevertheless Coach Haggerty may well feel proud of his accom- 
plishments. In the State meet in Boston Lowell scored 16 points and 
finished in third place, being b'lt one point beh'nd Boston English, the 
winner, and but Y^ point behind Lynn English who finished second. 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiliiiilliiliiiiil^^ 



:^^ ^m« i m - 'mmmmii^ ,p*"«"'"1; 




'^■^fifllO^' 
STUDIO 



OUR BASEBALL TEAM 






•^ 



-> 



,% 



^3ik. 






"i 




A CLOSE PLAY 



A DARING STEAL 



Illlll!l|||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||i||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||lll|l||||||^ 



BASEBALL SCHEDULE 



Mon., Apr. 19 
Thurs., Apr. 22 
Thurs., Apr. 29 
Sat., May 1 
Wed., May 5 
Sat., May 8 
Thurs., May 13 
Sat., May 15 
Thurs., May 20 
Sat., May 22 
Wed., May 26 
Sat., May 29 
Thurs., June 3 
Sat., June 5 
Sat., June 12 



Alumni at Lowell 
High School of Commerce at Lowell 

Woburn at Lowell 

Haverhill at Lowell 

Fitchburg at Fitchburg 

Haverhill at Haverhill 

Nashua at Lowell 

Manchester at Manchester 

Concord, N. H., at Lowell 

Lawrence at Lowell 

Maiden at Maiden 

Manchester at Lowell 

Fitchburg at Lowell 

Nashua at Nashua 

Lawrence at Lawrence 



"i? 



GOLF 



In the year 1922, Marshall Forrest formed what is now know as 
the Lowell High Golf Team. With Marshall acting as captain and Mr. 
Conway as manager, Lowell's first season in golf proved to be very 
successful. Lowell lost only one game. 

Since 1922, Lowell has been building up that team little by little. 
Today it has one of the best teams in the State, if not in New England. 

Out of twenty or more games that Lowell has played in its three 
years, it has been defeated but three times. To Phillips Academy in 
Exeter, New Hampshire goes the honor of being the only secondary 
school in New England that has taken Lowell's measure in this sport. 
For three years Lowell's team has travelled to Exeter and for three 
years it has been sent home defeated. 

Last year Charles D. A. Grasse Jr., was Captain and this year he 
again holds the same position. Charles Howard plays second to Grasse 
on the team. This is Charlie's fourth year at the game. The third 
veteran of last year's team is Jack Healey. Jack will probably be Cap- 
tain next year as both Grasse and Howard are graduating this June. 

The team is composed of either five or six players. Last year 
there were about ten men fighting for positions. 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^ 




CHEER LEADERS 

DENIS MAGUIRE RICHARD ERASER LIVINGSTON LOMAS 

Lowell High School, Lowell High School 

May we ever stand, 
Honest, faithful and courageous. 

Loyal to our land. 
Lowell High School, Lowell High School, 

We shall all be true, 
To the ideals you teach us. 

Through and through. 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 




DREANIZATIDNS 



10 

] lllllllllllllllllllllllilllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll^^ 





STUDENT COUNCIL 



Chairman 
JAMES L. LINDQUIST 



Vice-Chair 
THOMAS J. 



man 
SMITH 



Secretary 
CAROLYN STEVENS 



President Senior Class, THOMAS SMITH 

President Junior Class, DENIS F. MAGUIRE 

President Sophomore Class, WALTER LANGLEY 

President Freshman Class, MARGARET HAMMERSLEY 

Colonel, GORDON MacKAY 

Lieutenant Colonel, RAYMOND WALSH 

Major, CAROLYN STEVENS 

Major, EVANGELINE DELORME 

Major, DOROTHY BLENNERHASSETT 

Major, DOROTHY MOUNTAIN 

Editor High School Rview, THOMAS SMITH 

Editor Year Book, JAMES LINDQUIST 

Commercial Personal Director, CAROLYN STEVENS 

President School Savings System, EVELYN STOREY - 

President Greenhalge Debating Society, JAMES LINDQUIST 



President Science Club, W. FRANK EARLY 

President Greek Club, FRANCIS B. CAREY 

President Spanish Club, EDWARD COUTURE 

Leader Regimental Band, FRANCIS McGEE 

Leader Orchestra, FRANCIS McGEE 

Captain Track Team, FRED VINAL 

Captain Basketball Team, JOSEPH SHARKEY 

Captain Baseball Team, NELSON LEGRAND 

Captain Football Team, AUSTIN BROSNAN 

Manager Track Team. MURRAY COHEN 

Manager Basketliall Team, WARREN LAHUE 

Manager Baseball Team, RONAN DONOHOE 

Manager Football Team, GEOP^GE COFFIN 

Representative of Marshal's Assn., DENIS F. MAGUIRE 



FACULTY MEMBERS 



student Adviser, MISS TOBIN 
Junior Sub-Master, MR. JOSEPH PYNE 
Junior Suli-Master, MR. STURTEVANT 

Junior Master, MR. BRENNON 



Junior Master, MR. MACK 

Sub-Master, MR. CONWAY 

Senior Master, MR. WOODWARD 

Head Master, MR. HARRIS 



illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll^ 




SCIENCE CLUB 



President: Frank Early 
Vice President: John Higgins Secretary: Howard Crosby 

Treasurer: James Hallett Faculty Adviser: Mr. James F. Conway 

The Science Club was organized in nineteen hundred and twenty- 
two. 

The purpose of the club is to promote a greater interest in Science 
among the High School students. 

Through the earnest endeavors of this year's president, Frank 
Early, the Science Club has had the most successful year of its career. 
The club visited many industrial plants where science plays an impor- 
tant part. In addition to these trips, the club was responsible for pre- 
senting several moving-picture programs free of charge to the students. 

As a climax to the aforementioned achievements, the club brought 
to the Lowell High students some of the most prominent physicists, 
chemists and science lecturers in the United States, who performed 
some very interesting experiments. 

The officers of this wonderful organization, deserve a great deal 
of credit for making the past year a year of successful achievement 
and service. 



■■ ■■■ ll 

III lie n 

111 III n 



III 

■■B 
■H 

HH 




WARKjW 
'STUDIO 



SPANISH CLUB 



President: Edward Couture 

First Vice-Pres. : Wendell Sinclair Treasurer: Anthony Cunha 

Second Vice-Pres.: Evangeline DeLorme Secretary: Lucy McLaughlin 

Faculty Adviser: Mr. Edwin B, Cornell 

Prior to nineteen hundred and twenty the students studying 
Spanish in Lowell High School formed a society similar to the Spanish 
Club. When Mr. Cornell assumed the position of supervisor of the 
Spanish department, he re-organized the society and gave it its pres- 
ent name. 

The purpose of the Spanish Club is to form a firmer band of unity 
between the members of the Spanish Classes and to arouse interest in 
the Spanish Language. 

The schedule of 1925-26 was successfully carried out. The club's 
first social was attended by over two hundred and fifty pupils. Many 
new members were also enrolled during the past year. 

In view of the successful efforts of this organization and the good 
work which it has done in aiding every student of Spanish by arous- 
ing a true interest in his or her work, the Spanish Club is considered one 
of the foremost organizations of the school. 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^^^ iiiini^^™^™^^ 




GREEK CLUB 



President: Frank Carey 

Vice President: Helen Halloran Treasurer: Daniel Sullivan 

Secretary: Georgia Sards Sergeant at Arms: Paul Duggan 

Faculty Adviser: Mr. Joseph G. Pyne 

-^ 

The Greek Club was formed in nineteen hundred and twenty- 
four. All students studying Greek, or Greek and Roman History, are 
eligible for memberhsip. The club's first adviser was Dr. John 
Savage, now a professor at Brown University. Last June, he was suc- 
ceeded by Mr. Joseph Pyne. 

This oi'ganization's purpose is to promote Greek culture in Lowell 
High School. Although this organization has not been so active as 
some of the others in the school, what it has done it has done well. The 
Club sponsored a very well attended social one afternoon in the middle 
of February. 

At the completion of this year's work, one thing is obvious, that 
the Greek Club in its quiet way, has served the Lowell High students 
faithfully and loyally. 

illlliilliillliillllliilliilllilllliiiilillililiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiy 




Lowell High School Savings System 



President: Evelyn Storey 
Treasurer: Kathlyn Greeley 



First Vice-Pres. : Margaret Donahue 
Second Vice-Pres. : Germaine Chenevert 



The Lowell High School Savings System was organized on April 
8, 1924 under the guidance of Mr. Edward B. Carney, Treasurer of the 
Lowell Institution for Savings. 

The purpose of the Savings System is two-fold : first to encourage 
thrift among the students; second, to give the students of the Com- 
mercial Department practical experience in the managemant of a 
financial institution. 

The records of the organization show that this year's progress has 
been very satisfactory, for the number of depositors has been doubled 
and the amount deposited tripled. These results are surely very grat- 
ifying. 

As the Lowell High School Savings System has proved a great 
benefit to the students of Lowell High, we hope that in the future it 
will continue on its smooth road of success and service. 

Ill!llllllllllllllll||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||i Illlllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 




COMMERCIAL COUNCIL 




ll!li!!!l>llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 



OUR ORCHESTRA 

iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiy 




GREENHALGE DEBATING SOCIETY 



President: James Lindquist 
First Vice-Pres. : Kenton Speel 
Second Vice-Pres. : Irene Harvey 



Secretary: Frances Cannon 

Sergeant-at-Arms: Gerald Quigley 

Moderator: Morton Sturtevant 



The Greenhalge Debating Society, the oldest organization in the 
school, celebrates its seventieth anniversary this June. The achieve- 
ments of this year's society indicate that this event has been properly 
observed. 

For the first time in the history of the city an intercollegiate de- 
bate has been held in Lowell, an event worthy of commendation. Also, 
classes in Parliamentary Law have been started this year by the offi- 
cers of this organization. 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiililliiiiliiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 



||||||||||||||||||I||||||||||1IIIIIIIII1IIII1IIII1IIIIIIIIIIIIII!IIIII{||{|||||||||I!IIIIP^^ Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Illllllllllllll Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 




THE REVIEW 

Editor-in-Chief 
THOMAS J. SMITH 



Business Managers 
JOHN McGOOHAN 
EDWARD ALLARD 

Society Editor 
PATRICIA McEVOY 

Sporting Editor 
ARTHUR McMANMON 



Exchange Editors 
ALICE E. KILMARTIN 
FRANCES M. CANNON 

Reporter 
MARGARET M. FOYE 

Faculty Advisor 
JOSEPH M. DONOGHUE 



'iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^ 




gg llllllllllll 



ANNUAL BOARD 

|||||||||||||l!lllllllllllllllll!llll!llllllllllllllllll Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllilllllilllllll^^ 



»— ^iW^ML!H_i.- - 















i<^^S^ 












1 1 


Ijjl^ _j^ 






^^^^ 







ANNUAL 

We, as the first Year Book Board, realize that we have had to 
shoulder a great responsibility in producing the first publicat.on of 
this kind in the Lowell High School. With no accomplishments of 
other boards from which to get ideas, and with no precedents to fol- 
low, we have found our work doubly hard. When, at the beginning of 
the school year, we were appointed, we had not the slightest idea of 
the colossal task that lay before us. Before many weeks had gone by, 
however, we realized that the Board had not been nominated soon 
enough, and that, in order to be able to complete the book in time, we 
should have to work fast. Concerning this last requirement, we feel 
perfectly justified in saying that every member of the Board responded 
willingly, putting in every spare minute on the work in hand. As a 
result of all this hustle and bustle, you now have before you, not a 
work that consumed ample time in its creation, but one that had to be 
made the maximum of quality in a minimum of time ; in brief, practi- 
cally a rush job. 

We beg of you, our readers, that bearing this in mind, you will not 
criticize this book too harshly, and hope that you will feel some meas- 
ure of satisfaction in our offering. In conclusion we wish to thank each 
and every one of our readers and helpers for his share in aiding in the 
production of the first Year Book that the Lowell High School has 
known. — The Editors. 



Editor-in-Chief 
JAMES L. LINDQUIST 

Assistant Editor-in-Chief 
EDWARD O'SULLIVAN 

Art Editor 
LEROY PETERS 

Photograph Editors 

JESSICA ALI.EN 

CHARLES FRENCH 

Historical Editors 

SARAH PEARSON 

FREDERICK SIMMONDS 

Calendar Editor 
ORA PARK 

Org-anization Editor 
KIRK DUNLAP 

Junior Class Representative 
GENIEVE YOUNG 



Business Manager 
GERALD F. QUIGLEY 

Advertising- Managers 

JAMES BRADY 

LIVINGSTON LOMAS 

PAUL HERON 

Circulation Managers 

VIRGINIA HILTON 

GEORGE HALE 

Military Editor 
HARRY SPEEL 

Athletic Editor 
WILLIAM TRULL 

Alumni Editor 
IRENE HARVEY 

Sophomore Class Representative 
BERNICE DEVINE 

Freshman Class Representative 
GEORGE PEDNEAULT 



Faculty Advisor 
MR. JOSEPH M. DONOGHUE 



llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllliy^ 




CLASS LEADERS 





CHARLES HANCOCK 
Yaledictorian 

Charles Hancock, son of Mrs. 
Charles Hancock of 71 Clare 
street, was chosen valedictorian 
in view of practically a perfect 
record. He is a student in the col- 
lege course and besides his profi- 
ciency in scholarship has been 
prominent in other school activi- 
ties. He was graduated from the 

Bartlett Junior High School in 
1924. 



MISS HELEN PEARSON 
Sahitatorian 



The salutatory honors this year 
went to Miss Helen Pearson, who 
achieved the same rating as 
C. Hancock in the Normal School 

course. Miss Pearson is the 
daughter of Raymond E. Pear- 
son, of 120 Durant street, and 
during her school life, has been 
an active member of several 

clubs and other interests. She is 
a product of the Varnum Junior 

High School. 



mill 



ACKNOWLEDGMENT 

We, mindful of the many and varied duties Vv^hich jflll every school 
day, acknowledge gratefully the assistance so generously given to us 
by members of the faculty and student body. 

Particularly do we wish to extend our gratitude to Mr. Morton A. 
Sturtevant, Head of the English Department, who personally criticized 
the bulk of the copy and made many valuable suggestions. 

We are also indebted to Mr. Beach and the Commercial Council 
for their splendid work in preparing typewritten copy. 

It is impossible to express our gratitude to those who have assisted 
us without being reminded of the generous service rendered by our 
Faculty Advisor, Mr. Joseph M. Donoghue. His work was of a tiresome, 
tedious nature, but he gladly went about it, in a manner which only he 
possesses, and made the work of the board a pleasure, by his many 
helpful suggestions. 

To all who have contributed in any way to the contents of this 
volume we are deeply grateful. 

— THE BOARD. 



liiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^ 



zo luhs mcicE 








OOROON cv^P^1 













flCMP 
OlcCtA<M^10C*. 

GRIP C0<VCWE.S. 



Jin pog^L 







01 (^<^ 



THE- F^^ •„ p,. 



G0E.5 TO THe eto«<^H 




OflRBC^ 




T0C17 









SVELU 




mm^~~ 



THE. ^ 
LIVJE 




=U6T<^M't 



JOKES THAT CAME OUT 
IN JUNE 

652 Seniors from the Me- 
morial Auditorium. 



The Year Book. 



Senior Issue of the Review. 



The Regiment on Field Day. 



Mono-Maniacs from Tewks- 
bury. 



Sing-Sing's usual graduating 
class. 



Lowell High girls' new sum- 
mer styles. 

Lawrence Baseball team. 



Lowell High School Tennis 
Club. 



N. B. — If you have any more, 
send in your name. 



INTERESTING SPOTS 

AROUND LOWELL HIGH 



Coburn Hall — The only rival 
of the Annex track. 



The Lunch Room — Where the 
hungry millions are fed, and 
the lunch-check-bum's word is 
law. 



The Annex — Where many a 
winter's store of firewood has 
been laid in. 



The Corridors — "The Big Pa- 
rade." 



Assignment Classes — Admis- 
sion by ticket only. 



The Coop— "The Lost World." 



The C. "W. Irish Auditorium- 
Where the elite meet. 



The Basement — "Under the 
Big Tent." 



The Commercial Room — "The 
Toilers." 



Lucy Larcom Parkway- 
'Keep off the Grass!" 



The Locker Room — "Who 

stole the jamb?" 



THINGS YOU READ ABOUT 

"And there will be no more 
home work for the rest of the 
month." 

"All assignment classes are in- 
definitely suspended." 

"Tardy pupils are to be ex- 
cused today." 

"Perfect Attendance Ban- 
ners." 

Don't you dare pick up your 
milk bottle!" 

"You can chew gum all you 
want to in class, as long as you 
don't stick it on the desks." 

"What if you did tear this 
page out of your book? It's only 
an old one anyhow." 

"2-2-2— The No-School Sig- 
nal.." 

"Oh, thanks for answering 
back; it's such a change, you 
know." 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^ 



pU2L2.ka Picruac 








yy 



fb 






i(N MIS «5U PflSSeoJ^C^ 





06 U U 
V/^HIl€ flflTMUB PitTrt 



pOftQTHY <^oociTei<H 




Bo<Mc*f*^fi,oRcit, 











3iGc»s or 




TOM* SOUTH 

KH THE sSCHOoi,. 







ftEtPY 








V'/S^B^^'^ 




*r. n.«- CO 



"m 




BBBB 



u u 




VH^TI KC«OW. \7e«P 



F^<>ceuP 








Glk^9 QUK5ktY-^a^^^< 



tA<^s<^u«- 





A CU«^S Of 









CARD OF THANKS 

We wish to take this opportunity to thank the advertisers who 
have contributed so much to the success of this new achievement in 
the Lowell High School. 

The following advertisements represent business concerns, mer- 
chants, and schools, who have always backed high school activities to 
the utmost. They deserve your patronage, which we earnestly solicit 
for them. 

Without their assistance this book would not have been a reality. 
For this reason, together with many others, we are sincerely grateful 
for their kindness. May their business endeavors be crowned with suc- 
cess in the future. 

— THE BOARD. 



11 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^ 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiii^^^ 

PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS 



The Manifold Uses of 




You Can Do No Better 
Tlian To 

Rely Upon 
Your Public 
Service 
Corporations 

— their responsibilities 
are j)ecullar. 

— they govern tliem- 
selves aecordingly. 

— they liiltill tlielr obli- 
sations. 



Gas will play a 
most important 
part in the after- 
lives of every 
graduate of the 
Class of 1926. 
Here are a few of 
the uses you will 
make of it. 



THE NEW GAS RANGE 

WITH THE OVEN HEAT REGULATOR 

takes all the worry out of baking and 
roasting. Light the gas, put in the 
food, go away and let it bake or roast. 
The automatic regulator will do the rest. 

THE GAS RADIANTFIRE 

will throw its warming health-giving 
rays from your fireplace to heat and 
brighten up your living-room. 

THE AUTOMATIC HOT WATER 

HEATER 

will give you steaming hot water when- 
ever you want it and will demand prac- 
tically no attention from you. 

THE GAS-FIRED BOILER 

will give you maximum comfort and con- 
venience in heating your home. It is 
safe, dependable, automatic. 

AND, OF COURSE, LOWELL COKE 

The real economy fuel, with only 6'/ 
ash. No waste, no clinkers. Made by 
Lowell labor from finest grades of coal. 
60 bushels to the ton. 



Lowell Gas Light Co, 

Main Office: Shattuck St. Appliance Store: 73 Merrimack St. 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiy 

PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS 

iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^^ 




E are never too busy 
to accommodate you 
in an emergency 



We thank the Faculty Adviser and Staff 
of the Annual for having had the oppor- 
tunity of printing this, the first, L. H. S. 
Annual. 

It was a pleasure to work with them — 
not for them. 



Sullivan Bros» 

PRINTERS 

"The Ho7ne of Service" 238 Central Street 




Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 

PA TRONIZ E 

iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiii^^ 

OUR ADVERTISERS 

iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii:iiiiiiiiiiiiii;iiiiiiiii:iiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiio^ 



BOSTON UNIVERSITY 

Legal Title: the Trustees of Boston University 

Officers of the Corporation: JOHN L. BATES, President; GEORGE A. DUNN, Vice- 
President; FRANK W. KIMBALL, Secretary; E. RAY SPEARE, Treasurer 



DAIVIEL L. MARSH, D. J). LL.D., President of the University 
688 Boylston Street, Boston 



Boston University, with 7669 regular students and 3310 special students, has the 
largest sudent enrolment of any institution of higher learning in New England. 

Located in the heart of Boston, the Univ ersity offers its students the best of courses 
in the most favorable environment of culture and history. 

The following Departments of the University indicate the scope of work offered 
to students. 

COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS. Standard courses of study lead:ng to degrees of A. B. 
and S. B. William M. Warren, Dean, 688 Boylston Street. 

COLLEGE OF BUSIIVESS ADMIXISTRATIO^V. Day and evening divisions. Courses 
leading to degrees of B.B.A., B.J., and M.B.A. 

Everett W. Lord, Dean, 525 Boylston Street. 

COLLEGE OF PRACTICAL ARTS AlVD LETTERS. For women only. Two and four 
year courses in cultural and technical subjects, leading to degrees B.S.S., and B.S. in 
p.A.L. T. Lawrence Davis, Dean, 27 Garrison Street. 

SCHOOL OF THEOLOGY. For college graduates only. Courses for the pastorate, mis- 
sions, religious education, leading to degrees S.T.B. and S.T.M. 

Albert C. Knudson, Dean, 72 Mt. Vernon Street. 

SCHOOL OF LAW. Located near the State House, Law Libraries, Federal, State, County 
and Municipal Courts. Courses leading to LL. B. and LL. M. 

Homer Albers, Dean, 11 Ashburton Place. 

SCHOOL OF MEDICINE. Standard courses leading to degree of M.D. 

Alexander S. Begg, Dean, SO East Concord Street. 

GRADUATE SCHOOL. Courses leading to degrees of A.M. and Ph. D. 

Arthur W. Weysse, Dean, 688 Boylston Street. 

SCHOOL OF EDUCATIOjV. Two year graduate courses for normal school g.aduates, 
leading to degrees of B.S. in Ed. and Ed.M. 

Arthur H. Wi'.de, Dean, 675 Boylston Street. 

SCHOOL OF RELIGIOUS EDUCATION AND SOCIAL SERVICE. Courses pertaining 
to church organization, evangelism, religious education and social service, leading to 
degrees of B.R.E., B.S.Sc, M.R.E., Sc. and D.R.E. 

Walter S. Athearn, Dean, 20 Beacon Street. 

SUMMER SESSION. Beginning first week in July and extending for six weeks. Part of 
regular school year. Credit toward all degrees 

Alexander H. Rice, Director, 688 Boylston Street. 

For information of a general character, address the President of the University. For 
information concerning any particular Departinent, address the Dean of the Department. 



Illllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllli 
PATRONIZE OUR ADVERT IT ERS 

lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllillllill;i:illl,llllillllllllllllllllll^ 






frsjfi:etni\ trinnCTgnfiigr^'Biffigit-i^ i 




Makers of 

Fine Candies 

and 

Ice Cream 

Since Lincoln's Time 



D* L* Page Co. 



RESTA URANT 
CANDY 
ICE CREAM 
BAKING 
CATERING 




FOUNTAIN 



a THE CLOCKllNTHE SQUAHE 



Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll^ 

PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS 

iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiy^ 



Women Need Not 
Be Reminded 



Of the economies of making one's wardrobe. 
Women Know! Women know, as well, that 
here at the Valley are the loveliest of silks, 
one of the most varied and beautiful collections 
of newest dress materials in uncounted vari- 
ations and color combinations at prices that are 
an additional incentive to making up your own. 

Thousands of women know the Valley. 
You, too, can save! 



Valley Textile Co. 

LoweWs Leading Silk Store 

30 PRESCOTT ST. 



lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllly^ 

PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS 

iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^^ 



HOBSON & LAWLER CO. 

Wholesale and Retail Dealers 

WROUGHT PIPE, VALVES, FITTINGS AND 

PLUMBING SUPPLIES 

DOMESTIC OIL BURNERS 

158-170 MIDDLE STREET 



COMPLIMENTS OF 

MACARTNEY'S 

A Safe and Sane Place to Buy Clothes 
72 MERRIMACK STREET 



illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll^ 

PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS 

iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^ 



THE LOWELL INSTITUTION FOR SAVINGS 



18 SHATTUCK STREET 



Incorporated 1829. 97th Year 



THE UNION NATIONAL BANK 

Capital, Surplus and Profits $1,250,000 

GET THE BANK HABIT 
The bank habit is a safe and profitable one to form. It is also 
constructive. A good way to form it is to open an account with us 
and to observe how your finances adjust themselves in an orderly man- 
ner. We would be pleased to serve you in the following departments: 

SAVINGS DEPARTMENT 
Interest begins the third day of each month. 

TRUST DEPARTMENT 
We will serve you as Administrator, Executor, Trustee, etc. 

INVESTMENT DEPARTMENT 
Conservative and reliable bonds offered for sale. 

SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS 
Individual safes, $5 to $100 per year. Storage space to rent for 
bulky valuables at small cost. 



lilllllllilllllllllllilllllllllllillllllllllllllllli 

PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS 

iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiih^ 




The 

Kimball 

School 



SPECIALIZED COURSES IN SECRETARIAL AND BUSINESS 
STUDIES, EITHER FOR BEGINNERS OR ADVANCED STUDENTS. 
INDIVIDUAL TEACHING INSURES RAPID AND THOROUGH 
PROGRESS. OUR EMPLOYMENT DEPARTMENT COULD PLACE 
IN POSITIONS EACH YEAR THREE TIMES AS MANY GRADUATES 
AS WE PRODUCE. 

Send For Catalog. 
226 CENTRAL ST. LOWELL 



"If it can be done by Photography, we can do it" 

W(\\t Marian S^tubio 

Robert B. Wood Engraving Co. 

Kiddiegraphs, Studio Portraiture, Home Portraiture, Commercial 

Photography, Picture Framing, Copying, Enlarging, Coloring. 

Photographic Illustrations, Designing and Lettering, Line and Halftone 

Engravings in Copper and Zinc for all Printing Purposes 

FAIRBURN BUILDING 

LOWELL, MASS. Telephone 826 



Illlllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllly^^ 

PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS 

iiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiy 




lv.. 



We are particularly interested in enrolling the 
clean-cut, upstanding type of man of pleasing per- 
sonal appearance, fine character, and an abundance 
of common sense and ambition. Quality is far more 
important than the number of students enrolled. 
To Be Bentley-Trained Carries Prestige in Business. 

The demand today is for specialists. The success 
of our graduates proves that we meet this demand. 
The Bentley School of Accounting and Finance, the 
largest professional school of college grade in the 
world devoted exclusively to the training of account- 
ants, offers an intensive two-year course which quali- 
fies its graduates for the duties of office manager, 
auditor, cost accountant, comptroller, credit mana- 
ger, and public accountant. 

A high school training or its equivalent is required for admission 

Send for catalog. 

The Bentley School of Accounting and Finance 

921 Boylston Street, Boston, Massachusetts 



H. C. BENTLEY, C. P. A., President 



a> 



COMPLIMENTS OF 



B.F.KEITH'S THEATRE 



BENJ. E. PICKETT, Mgr, 



MUSIC 



Is one of the real necessities of life — 
Not a luxury — It is a part of our 
education — We must have it at home 
and wherever we go. 

STEINWAY STEINERT 

and other well known PIANOS 

VICTROLAS RADIO 

M. STEINERT & SONS 

130 MERRIMACK STREET 



Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllll 
PA TRONIZE 



OUR ADVERTISERS 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii;iiiiiiiii;iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiy^ 



Suffolk Law School 




Four Years Course — LL.B. Degree 




Daj^ Sessions 




10.00 A. M. to 11.30 A. M. 




4.00 P. M. to 5.30 P. M. 




Evening Sessions 

6.00 P. M. to 7.30 P. M. 
7.35 P. M. to 9.05 P. M. 


NEW, SNAPPY STYLISH SHOES 
Are Always Found at the 


Students may attend any division 
or transfer from one to another. 


WALK-OVER SHOP 


LARGEST LAW SCHOOL IN NEW 




ENGLAND 
Highest percentage of any evening 


Prices $5.00 to $10.00 


law school for men in all recent bar 
examinations. 


54 Central St. 53 Prescott St. 


Catalog upon request 




GLEASON L. ARCHER, LL.B. 




Dean 




20 Derne Street (Rear State House) 




Boston, Mass. 






Everything in Music 


THOMAS W. 


VICTROLAS 


JOHNSON 


RADIOS 


Contractor and Builder 


EASTMAN KODAKS 




PIANOS 


17 BUTMAN ROAD 




Telephone 643-W 


PRINCE-WALTER CO. 




110 MERRIMACK ST. 



iiiiii:iiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii;iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiy^ 

PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiy 



COMPLIMENTS OF 




THE CENTRAL 


THE GAGNON CO. 


SAVINGS BANK 


Home of the Greatest Values 


58 CENTRAL ST. 


To be successful, look successful. 
Buy stylish clothes at Gagnon's. 


Deposits begin to draw interest 


Quality at reasonable prices. 


from the first Saturday of each month. 






BRONZE 


COMPLIMENTS OF 


STATUES 
BAS-RELIEFS 


MECHANICS 


HONOR ROLLS 
MEMORY TABLETS 


SAVINGS BANK 


Tablets on High School made by us. 


204 MERRIMACK ST. 


T. F. McGann & Sons Co, 




114 PORTLAND ST., 




Boston, Mass. 



Illillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllll^^^ 

PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS 

iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^ 



FRASER'S 

Stylish— Dependable CLOTHING 
For Men and Young Men 

Specializing in 
BLUE SERGE SUITS 

Also Furnishings selected with 

greatest care 

Quality Goods — Reasonably Priced 



FRASER'S 



Cor. Middlesex and Gorham Sts. 
Lowell, Mass. 




Our rapidly growing 
proves again — that 



business 



42 



"NO ONE EVER 

REGRETTED BUYING 
QUALITY" 

Specialized Departments With 
Complete Stocks of 

" Merchandise of Merit Only " 



A. G. POLLARD CO. 

Lowell's Biggest and Best 
Department Store 

Wholesale :::::: Retail 



THE LOWELL FIVE 
CENT SAVINGS BANK 

34 JOHN STREET 

Deposits received from five cents 
to three thousand dollars. 

Deposits placed on interest first 
Saturdays of each month. 



I!llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll^^ 

PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS 

iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^ 



COMPLIMENTS OF 

United Cloak & Suit Co. 

Women's, Misses' and Children's 
Wearing Apparel 

Complete Outfitters of Ladies'' and 
Misses' Ready-to-Wear 

153-157 CENTRAL STREET 
H. Bass Lowell, Mass. 


There are over 40,000 Singer 
Machines in use in the schools of the 
United States and Canada. 

There is a reason. 


COMPLIMENTS OF 

MOODY Sr. lAXI 


KODAKS, FILMS, DEVELOPING, 
PRINTING 

DONALDSON'S 

"On the Sunny Side of Merrimack 
Street" 


When you want Quality, Service 
and Satisfaction, buy your Meats, 
Groceries and Provisions at 

BARRY'S MARKEl 

70 BRIDGE ST., COR. FRENCH ST. 

Free Delivery Everywhere 
Telephone 6193-6194 


PURE HOME MADE CANDY 
AND ICE CREAM 

At 

A- M. NELSON'S 

CANDY SHOPPE AND TEA ROOM 
68 MERRIMACK ST. 



Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllli 

PATRONIZE OUR A OVERT I T ERS 

iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^^ 



BEST WISHES TO THE 
CLASS OF 1927 


COMPLIMENTS OF 

Marie's Restaurant 

130 CENTRAL ST. 
John S. and Marie Peters, Props. 


COMPLIMENTS OF 

HARRY OSTROFF 

MIDDLESEX STREET 
Near Central Street 

The Live Store 


Strandway Shoppe 

122 CENTRAL STREET 

Try our Luncheons, Home Made 
Candies and Sodas. 

Open from 9 a. m. to 11 p. m. 


SA VrS CI ,OTHES SHOP 

Complete Outfit for the Boy Graduate 

MORRIS M. SHUBERT, Prop. 

151 CENTRAL STREET 


COMPLIMENTS OF 

GEO. R. DANA & SON 

CADILLAC SALES AND SERVICE 



NAME 



AUTOGRAPHS 



ADDRESS 



'ii'iiii^iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiy^